The Stroud Democrat (Stroud, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, February 21, 1919 Page: 3 of 8
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Tonight! Take Dodson's Liver Tone!
A herd of pu;*ebr©d dtiiry co^v*
Get New Kidneys!
has Just been sold in Cushing. Tht
prices ranged from $150 to $23o.
Better Than Calomel For Liver
— \ t
The kidneys are the most overworked
organs of the human body, and when they
fail m their work of tilterinj? out and
throwing oif the poiaons developed in the
System* things begin to happen.
One of the first warnings is pain or stifT-
ness in the lower part of the hack; highly
colored urine; loss of appetite; indiges-
tion; irritation, or even stone in ths bud
der. Tlpe symptoms indicate a condition
that lady had to that dreaded and la tat
malady, Bright'a disease, for which there
ia said to be no cure.
Do not delay a minute. At the first in
dication of trouble in the kidney, liver,
bladder or urinary organs start taking
Gold Medal llaarlem Oil Capsules, and
save yourself before it is too late. Instant
treatment is necessary in kidney and blad-
der troubles. A delay is often fatal.
You can almost certainly find immediate
relief in Gold Medal Haarlem Oil Capsules.
For more than 200 years this famous prep-
aration has been an unfailing remedy for
all kidney, bladder and urinary troubles.
It is the pure, original Haarlem Oil your
great-grandmother used. About two cap-
sules each day will keep you toned up and
feeling line. Get it at any drug store, and
if it does not give you almost immediate
relief, your money will be refunded. Be
lure you get the GOLD MEDAL brand.
None other genuine. In boxes, three
PAPE'S DIAPEPSIN AT ONCE ENDS
SOURNESS, GAS, ACIDITY,
Don't stay upset! When meals don t
fit and you belch gas, acids and undi-
gested food. When you feel lumps of
indigestion pain, flatulence, heartburn
or headache you can get instunt relief.
Ask the Chairman, He Knows.
The sweet young thing was visit-
ing the state senate.
"Oh, tell me," she squiggled, "where
do the standing committees stand'/"
The war has made table linen very
raluuble. The use of lted Cross Ball
Blue will add to its wearing qualities.
Use it and see. Ail grocers, 5c.
Cause for Doubt.
June—I asked him if he was mar-
ried, and lie said "yes," but I don't be-
lieve it; he didn't sigh when he said
No waiting! Pape's Dlnpepsln will
put you on your feet. As soon as you
eat one of these pleasant, harmless
tablets all the indigestion, gases, acid-
ity and stomach distress ends. Your
druggist sells them. Adv.
A man must have conscience In or-
der to detect the wrongs of his neigh-
"This is a clear case of blackmail."
"What? That letter?"
"Yes; It's my coal bill."
"Super-sensitiveness 1s the child of
egotism, however unwilling the off-
spring may be to acknowledge the
At birth the pulse of a normal In-
dividual beats 23G times a minute; at
the age of thirty, TO times
Why Swift & Company Handle
Poultry, Eggs, Butter and Cheese
Swift & Company went into the pro-
duce business because they saw a
crying need for the kind of service they
were equipped to perform.
The produce business was in chaos.
Collecting, transportation, preparation
and distribution was hit or miss,
with delay, deterioration and loss on
The farmer was at the mercy of an
uncertain, localized market. He had
no way of reaching through to the
people who needed what he was
raising for them. Ihere was no prem-
ium upon improving his stocks, for
grading was lax or lacking.
The consumer had to accept produce
that, as a rule, had no known respon-
sible name behind it. He had no way
of knowing how long the eggs or the
butter he was buying had been lying
around in miscellaneous lots in the back
room of a country store. Much of the
poultry was not properly refrigerated
before shipment or properly protected
by refrigeration in transit.
Swift & Company's initiative brought
system to this chaos. Their organiza-
tion, equipment, and experience in
handling perishable food products were
already adjusted to the task. Their
refrigerator cars, branch houses, cen-
tral points, far-reaching connections,
trained sales force, supplied just what
Now the farmer has a daily cash
market in touch with the nation's
needs with better prices. Standardi-
zation makes better produce more
profitable. More consumers are served
with better, fresher, finer foodstuffs.
Nothing suffers from this save
inefficiency, which has no claim upon
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
1 News j
Roll of Honor
Died of Wounds.
Valentine Martyn. Tahlequah.
Died of Disease.
Corpl. I.e< . McOriff. Bailey.
John E. Kardokaa. Colony.
Richard H. Gibbons, Bernice.
Wounded In Action.
Capt. Timer Heard, WelrciK*.
Cant. Ralph H. Blake. Sapulpa.
Capt. Karl \Y. Whitney, Wewoka.
Lieut. Fred During, Lawton.
Serst. Kilward Mo>s, Moodys.
1 fcSergt. Jesse Hummingbird, Hose.
i>ergt. i harles 1£. I'ate, McAlester.
Sergt. Samuel l: Mohr Slisiwico.
fcSergt. Lore n Doug la* Hockey, Bartlea
Sergt. Andrew J. McKee, Nelson.
Sergt. Geo. 10. 1'ringle, Clinton.
Sergt. Elbert \Vilkinw n. Hobart.
fcSergt. John K. Millican. Frederick.
fcSergt. Leslie L. Reason, Coalgate.
fcSergt Charles A. Sloane. Caney.
fcSergt. John A. Hardn. Shawnee.
fcSergt. Jol.n H. lVrkins. Jones City.
Sergt. Fitzgerald \\ alden, Mead.
Corpl. Ceo. B. Lutz, Cache. 0#HAt.
Corpl. Lucius C. Featherston, teathei-
stone. _ . .
Corpl. Oat O. Hodson, Bristow.
Corpl. Adam L. Hunt, Binger.
Corpl. Ren H. Irwm. Woodward
Cotnl. Clester L. Schiffman. LI Reno.
Corn! Bland C. Watkins, Maramec.
Corpl. Harvey A. W illiams, Manchester.
Corpl. Ti.liiaa W. I la/ier. Spencerville.
Cc'U'i. Harlan 1'. r.rllHth, Mutual.
Corpl. Warren Pott* Madill
Corpl. Ch K. A. liyland. Kendall
Corpl. Franklin K Chambers, Mounds.
i "!pl. Allen Demarco, Tulsa.
Corpl. Willie o Peyton, told.
Corpl. Luther Alexander. Purdy.
Corpl. Win 11. swain. Union city.
Corpl. I.ester I,. Hurton, Hugo.
Corpi. I'unk Sliealy, okmulgee.
Bn: , r Henry I'-ittun. Mm t: horn*.
Mchanlc, Claude M Kerrell, Sentinel.
James H. Saylor. clayton.
Wilson Hllli.v, Bentley.
Frank J. (Jeers. Altus..
Flnvil Grunden, ^ yaudotte.
James <>. Jones, i^yars.
Han King. Hanson
Elbert M. Penny. Wetumka.
Stephen I'linn. Bradley.
E Dueall, Davidson.
Hervev Howard, Allen.
Andrew \V. I. !• >. liennlrRton.
Clyde B. Williams, Micawber.
Elmer Monson, Elk City.
Clarence Roper. Willow.
Melvin Pnv, Tulsa.
Wm. II. Claim, Poteau.
Geo. Heme—, Drumright.
Austin l'riddy. Hartshorne.
( laud J. UiKKins, Mt View.
Richard 11 I'aulej, Ferrell
Robert P llunnells. lvlngilsher.
Ah in White. W ybark.
Fred M. Vice, Nowata.
CI,as. J. Younff, Norman.
Marion .1. Brock, Berwyn.
Thomas J Furs, Venlten.
Tom 10. Jennings, cushing.
c;.ir, i,.f II. Henryetta.
b lin < Mt'Cn\ . Welch.
Andrew .1. Uarrett. Holdenville.
S.-\ < i ' Whitman, I lollis
Corpl. Krnest Lenburg, Arapaho.
| Marshall .1. Nichols. Mangum.
Harris T. Grosclose, Anadarko.
Mike L. Burns, Hayward.
Louis Carranto, Coalgate.
Floyd Hughes, I^odl
Curtis Carl Herrington. Fonca City.
Walter A. Bacom, McCurtain.
Harel L. Harrelson, Clinton.
Wm. C. He&t p, Loveland.
Carl J. Johnson, Blocker.
Mason Arnold, Beggs.
Earl A. Fox, Weatherford.
Elmer Ferguson, Afton.
Han v KeisteUer, Stillwater.
Charlie J. Crooks, Cleo.
Edwin Walter, Wewoka.
Rov H Chamberlain, Nowata.
Arthur Benl. Carrier. Terry.
Ben. J. Abbott, Jacket.
I Marcy Cully. SisUawa.
! Lawrence King, Hugo.
' Hurvitt Smith. Port* r.
I Carrigan Adair, Sallisaw.
Lee Fines, K1 Reno.
Austin L Whitley, Sand Springs.
Geo. E. Pryor, Durant.
Forrest 1" Kobinson, Oklahoma City.
Patrick Childers. Enid.
Andy Cole, Moodys.
Ollie Alexander, Ardmore.
Thos. 11. Marland, Hush Springs.
Ray M. Lorance. Mountain Fark.
Lewis Shee og, Hickory.
Robert <: Walkup, Gould.
John E. Martin, Muskogee.
(•rin A. Johnston, Byars.
Jos. F. Long, Teeka.
James J. Shearrer, Wagoner.
Edgar F. King, Kellyville.
Harry C. Swanson, Bartlesville.
Geo. L. King. Bernice
Wm. c. Bennett Tushka.
, Oliver Garrett, lierwyn.
Ah ah Gurnm, McMillan.
j Wm. J. Flank, Muldrow.
Leland I>urgan. Kingfisher.
I Ma. k Finley, Binder.
I Millard F. Dixon, Staunton.
; Earl Clerk, Hugo.
1 Floyd L. Bride. Pyan.
Aber Lieberman, Sapulpa.
Harold F. Eve .It, « 'kmulges.
Joe Grissom. Wewoka.
James N. Sander , Hazel.
Pleas Conway, Bookonhon.
i Robert G. McConnell, Edmond.
Lawrence L McF'i.fden, Muskogee.
Thos. Middleton, Scipio.
William A. Mills. VhI wood.
Oscar I. Rollins. Lawton.
; Lester F. Smith, CoMinsville.
! Amos C. Lawyor, 1 "'woy.
! Haj F. Powers, Gage.
! Harry Marsh. Tul: *
! Walter Moody. S; lHaw
| Rpbert Taylor. Ch ckasha.
Carl W. Hobhild. Hennessey.
i Martin L Mills, Wivne,
; John .1 Penner, Weatherford.
1 Jim Taylor, Sparrow.
Herbert Lanpliere, HeerCieek.
i Harlan B Nelson, Maysville.
Joe Pigeon, c Wtutnl- a
Curie w n her, raMisaw.
Henry K Green, Phillips.
| James E HIT, II. Chickasha.
, Oe... Henn Maj . Anadarko
' I.,., pebworth. Boswell.
! Kail England, Kinta
Flovd W. I., -.,non. Hillsdale.
Jo; Doyle, ill ahomn City.
Adrian 1. Most-ley, Chickasha,
j Robert lambert. West Tulsa
Enssle S .Veils. At. fa.
; Krn( st short, ' luthrii
Stiilv Alexander, Okmulgee.
.lames F. Wells. liromldr
Walter A Shocklev, Henryetta.
H.-rbcrt Whit. l„.. d. c'antonement.
I.vman .1 l.utus. Okmulgee.
Sam Williams, oklahoma City.
Luther Pierce, Henryetta.
Nath n P. sanders Weatherford.
Ira Robertson, stroud
Andrew J. Walker, Murphy.
drover C Faugh'. Ft. Towson
Rev. Crayton S. Brooks, an evnnge
list, has accepted a call to the First
Christian church of Ardmore.
Pittsburg county glnued 16,801 bales
of cotton for the year end'ng Jan
uary 16, 19111. For the same period i
in 1917, 26.302 bales were ginned.
The Grand Lodge Convention of Ok
lahoma Masons which was to be held
at Oklahoma City on February 25,
hns been indefinitely postponed on
account of Influenza.
Word has been received of the
death of Kev. A. C. McVey, formerly
pastor of the Snyder M. E. church, at
the Methodist hospital in Guthrie
His death was due to influenza.
The Guthrie city commissioners
have employed an engineering firm to
draw plans and specifications for a
new water system for which the peo-
ple recently voted a bond Issue of
For the first time since early ter-
ritorial days the coyote is becoming j
a menace in western Oklahoma coun-
ties. On account of the scarcity of
the cottontail rabbit and the fleetness
of the jack rabbit, the wolves have
begun attacking livestock.
Dispute over a party fence led to
the killing of Virgil and Mewel Hut-
chison, brothers, 18 and 20 years old
at Welling. The two boys met W. It.
Pickard and his 13-year-old son, Omig.
on a public highway, and an argu
ment began. The Plckards surrend-
ered to the sheriff at Tahlequah.
Roy Van Tress, president of the
McAlester Real Estate Exchange, and
flfieen associates charged with con
splracy to defraud by the use of the
nuiiiB, in the sale of Indian lands,
were found guilty by a jury in the
United States district court at Cin-
Buried in a dugout on the Cham-
pagne front by the explosion of a big
German shell and rescued after sov-
eral hours from what seemed certain
death by litter bearers was the ex-
perience of Blakeley Shoemaker, of
Bennington, who was discharged from
the Ft. Sill hospital. Shoemaker suf-
fered a broken hip antl internal in-
juries and was also gassed.
Calomel sickens 1 If bilious, constipated and head-
achy read my guarantee.
Listen to me! Take no more sicken-
ing. salivating calomel when bilious or
constipated. Doil't lose a day's work!
Calomel Is mercury or quicksilver,
which causes necrosis of the bones.
Calomel, when It comes Into contact
with sour bile, crashes into It, break-
ing It up. This Is when yi>u feel that
awful nausea and cramping. If you
are sluggish and "h11 knocked out," if
your liver Is torpid nod bowels consti-
pated or you have headache, dizziness,
coated tongue, if breath Is bad or
stomach sour, Just take a spoonful of
harmless Dodson's Liver Tone.
Here's my guarantee—Go to any
drug store and get a bottle of Dodson's
Liver Tone for a few cents. Take a
spoonful tonight, and if it doesn't
straighten you right up and make you
feel line and vigorous by morning, I
want you to go back to the store and
get your money. Dodson's Liver Tone
Is destroying the sale of calomel be-
cause It Is real liver medicine; entire-
ly vegetable, therefore it can not sali-
vate or mnke you sick.
I guarantee that one spoonful of
Dodson's Liver Tone will put your
sfuggish liver to work nnd clean your
bowels of that sour bile antl consti-
pated waste which Is clogging your
system and making you feel miserable.
1 guarantee that a bottle of Dodson's
Liver Tone will keep your entire fam-
ily feeling fine for months. Give it to
your children. It is harmless; doesn't
gripe and they like Its pleasant taste.
Right at Home.
"Home Is where the heart Is."
"That's what the young fellow who
Is courting my daughter thinks. He
bangs around my place all the time.'
—St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
GREEN'S AUGUST FLOWER
lias been used for all ailments that
are caused by a disordered stomach
and Inactive liver, such us sick head-
ache, constipation, sour stomach,
nervous indigestion, fermentation of
food, palpitation of the heart caused by
gases in the stomach. August !• lower
Is a gentle laxative, regulates digestion
both in stomach antl Intestines, cleans
and sweetens the stomach nnd alimen-
tary canal, stimulates the liver to se-
crete the bile and Impurities from the
j blood, Soltl in all civilized countries.
1 Give it a trial.—Adv.
fc.HI I Mi l-IIMM—
Your Veterinarian can stamp
them out with Cutter'o Anti-Calf
Scour Scrum and Cutter a Germ
Free Blackleg Filtrate and A^gressin,
or Cutter's Blackleg Pills.
Ask him about them. If he
hasn't our literature, write to us lor
information on these products.
The Cutter Laboratory
Berkeley, Cal., or Chicago, III.
"The Laboratory That Know* How"
"My ancestors came over with the
early settlers." "I don't doubt It;
they didn't deport them then."
McAlester is to have a new high
school that will meet its educational
requirements for many years to come
In a bond election held lust week the
voters decided l>y a vote of 1150 to
287 to issue bonds to the sum of $250,-
000 for the construction of the new
building. With the addition of the
insurance money realized from the
destroyed structure there will be
Three field men of the U. S. Em-
ployment Service in Oklahoma h«i\e
almost completed the appointment fit
farm labor representatives in every
county of the state. In most instanc* j
es the local banks recommend a man
to act in this capacity. They will
report the labor needs of their par- ^
ticular community to the central of-
fice at Oklahoma City. The service
is free to the man seeking a Job as
well as to the farmer desiring help.
Simon Tiger, creek Indian patri-
arch %nd philanthropist, died at
Henryetta from an attack of pneu-
monia. He was 87 years old and
came to the old Indian territory with
the Creeks in 1S48. Tiger's father
was Josiah Tiger, a full blood Creek,
and his mother was a native of Scot-
land. Tiger's estate is valued at
about $200,000, represented by inter-
ests In various coal mine s Bmelter and
oil properties near Henryetta. James
Hawes is named us executor and
guardian of the only heir Simon
Tiger, jr., an adopted son 8 years old.
Dorset Carter has been elected
president of every subsidiary interest
of the Santa Fe in Oklahoma. These
subsidiaries include the Oklahoma
Central Itailway, the Western Okla
homa & Santa te Railway, the Oil
Fields & Santa Fe Railway the Osage
County & Santa Fe Railway, the Tul-
sa 4- Santa Fe Terminal, the Folsom-
Morris Coal Mining Company, and the
Coline Oil & Pipeline Company. He
is the only railroad president resi-
dent of Oklahoma and one of the few
in the United States under the age of
Cuticura for Sore Hands.
Sonk hands on retiring In the hot suds
of Cuticura Soap, dry antl rub in C u-
ticura Ointment. Remove surplus
Ointment with tissue paper. This is
only one of the things Cutlcurn will do
if Soap, Ointment and Talcum are used
for all toilet purposes.—Adv.
What our enemies say ought not to
he taken as evidence.—Olive Logan.
Hut few men can stand prosperity
when it comes.
Where Are You Selling Your
1 Have you coiiHidereil the possibilities of tht
MEKIIHCN market? Our price for butter fat
i- generally higher than your local market
affords Send your next can to us.
THE MERIDEN CREAMERY CO.
tilt and Central St* K«nta City, Ma.
Kurly Jerwej anil tlharlenton Wnlietlelcl, Bno-
ceHHlon and Flat Dutch. Hy express, U*l, $1.25i
1,1X1,1, i mm, MM) 111 J1 75- 10,000 and up at UiO,
K < >. 11. here. IIv Parcel Post prepaid. 100, «1&0|
500,11.60; 1,000. IB.60. Whole«*li and retail.
D. F. JAMISON, 3UMMERV1LLE, & C.
W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No. 8-1919.
HERE in an offer backed by one of your personal friend,
-a man whom you have known for a long tttne, 5111(1
M. A a 1UBU n ""i - - •<
in whose honesty you have implicit confidence. Ibis man
i your local druggist. He will tel you that he has been
selling Hunt's Salve, formerly called Hunt s Cure ever
since he has been in business, under the strict guarantes
to promptly refund the purchase price to any diuaatistiea
He will say to you "Take home a box of Hunt s Sa v®
and if it is not successful in the treatment of itching Hkin
diseases. 1 will promptly refund to you yonr 75 cents
Hunt's Salve is especially compounded for the tieatmen*
of Itch, Eczema, Ringworm, Tetter, and other itching
The General Manager of the Lida Valley Railway Co,
Goldfield, Nevada, A. II. Ooodenough, write.: At on.
time 1 had a very bail case of Eczema, which troubled ni«
for seven or eight years, and all hough 1 tned all kinds of
medicine and several doctors, I get no relief until I used
Hunt's Salve. It finally cured me.
Thousands of iraeh letters have been received, testifying
as to the curative merits of this wonderful remedy.
Don't fail to ask your druggist about Hunt's Salve, formerly called Hun*'. Cura.
6how him this ad, and ask him if the statements herein made are not correct.
Sold by all reputable druKRists everywhere at 75 cents per box, or sent direct on
receipt of stamps or money order.
A. B. RICHARDS MEDICINE CO., Sherman, Texas
Alpha Frank 1'avne, Guthrie.
Clarence A K< sister. Bailey.
Bernard L\nch, Oklahoma City
Wm. \V. Uosenbaum, Paula \ alley.
Jesse P. Roger:-, Lexington.
Gene Monroe, White Ragle
Awarded Distinguished Service Cross,
("nip! Willard II McUraw, HiKheart.
I.ieut w. T Ponder, Mangum
Ferct. David S. Hhackelferd, Fnia.
Sergt. Charles W. Allen, Drummond.
Dick Dulanev, F1 Reno
Clifford N. Prady, Enid.
It is said that with the shooting of
the two Anthonys at Tahlequah sev
eral days ago, the number of persons
slain in Cherokee county since the
Admission of Oklahoma to statehood,
tntalw 12a on* wnmun ItsnhiHad
| STATEHK BREVITIES j
Governor Robertson has dlsoharg
ed Miss Winnie Flaherty as sup'-rin-
tendent of the girls Industrial home
at Oklahoma City and appointed Mrs.
j W. E. Conkling of Norman head of
1 the institution.
The question of selecting a judge
■ for the new judicial district the leg-
islature has made out of Ottawa coun-
ty is proving one of this hardest pat-
ronage nuts Governor Robertson has
been called upon to crack. There are
j several candidates for the place and
all are in Oklahoma City with their
! friends and supporters and are put-
1 ting up the stiffest fight vet witnessed
! around the executive office
The most stringent quarantine reg
illation ever issued in Oklahoma af-
fecting the importation of live stock
was Issued by the state board of ag-
riculture prohibiting the shipment of
cattle into Oklahoma for dairy and
breeding purposes unless they have
been examined by a federal or ,tate
vterinarlan and declared free of tu-
berculosis. The fight on bovine tu-
berculosis has been linked with the
campaign for the eradication of the
disease among humans it was stated
by John Whitehurst president of the
Then today you can make sure of perfect
baking results by orck-ring
Of such superfine goodness and quality
that one needs only to try it once to be
convinced of its superiority for every
Why not let your grocer send a trial
Oklahoma City Mill & Elevator Co.
DON'T SACRIFICE YOUR
Send them to us by Registered Mail, or through any
Bank in Oklahoma City. We pay highest market price;
remittance by return mail.
AURELIUS-SWANSON CO., INC.
Tenth Floor, State National Bank Bldg.
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Whitmore, R. J. The Stroud Democrat (Stroud, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, February 21, 1919, newspaper, February 21, 1919; Stroud, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc120532/m1/3/: accessed January 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.