The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 274, Ed. 1 Saturday, March 18, 1899 Page: 4 of 8
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OKLAHOMA STATE CAPITAL: SATUltDAY MORNING. MA.RCIT 18, 183<>.
The State Capital, p ' ^ "^OUr
Bj the State Capital Hrintinj Co.
FfiANK H. ORBEK, EdlUr.
Ill:I-1 lil.lt A.\ CITY Tit HIT.
Tor tbu'ur U. F. \ii-ltKKY
*Vr Mlc« Jndgv M. 1- MOCK I
.•For City Attorney A. IH'OHK3
For «"itjr Cltrk J« W. CAPKJis!
For ChUt of Police a !L BAKKK
For City Tr*a*urer % ..W. S. dl'RNUfilt j
For Wtreef Tom'.. FUtirr HXNl BRaON |
(For Tr«4L.eurer School Board
W. M. BJiONQOCs
•W t'lty Councilman. .
First War-1 Ck W. liJtUCE 1
Beoond Ward.* F. \\\ UBWITT
Third Ward * **, . JAiMKtf -MA.UON 1
fourth Ward .. .J, M liARJ\*HOU3.tt1
Fourth Ward (J y•*/**..(' RABCfX'K
Fifth Wan! ftUBNJIY HOl'SJS
l^>r city School ikMtrJ .. ...
nn t Ward ,.W M, ai't'RUX'K
h o d v. .,nl n m « ak'l h.1.
Third Ward tt&olua* TIPTON
Firth HH J. f. IMULTW
nrth \v*rd c. e. aj^iith
ti:e ackme high grade paints are the most durarli: of
any ON THE MARKET 'll'arantekd for five years most
beautiful clear toned shades. will cover 300 square feet
t\vo coats don't ray $1.60 for INFERIOR PAINTS WHEN YOU
CAN get the acme high grade for $1.36.
Eagle Drug Store.
EDWARD NICHOL*, Proprlotor
MarrUcra Av ., T.Upboni I t.
er it can be taken into the court;*
better. To close all the t •. • k rial e
rational Institutions as a lit-M.il constr
tlon of this law would t!.>—:. 5 they are
without appropriations o'h*r tnan 1
levies themselves—would 00 a disaster too
far reaching to be thought of, if there is
any legal way to avert It. No such thing
was meant. no matter *^i.it the law or
supposed law says, and we do not think
the court will hold that there was any
such meaning In fact, we thin e flu couu
will find this bill a legal corpse beyond
the power of any ellxer known to legul
and judicial precedent.
IT lift SOT LAW,
Treasurer Thompson construes Council
Sill No. 8. whion la In t-ha aecrotary's of-
floa as having paased over tho governor'#
veto, as abutting off the payment of war-
rants drawn on the funds levied for the
r&rloua educational institutions. Strictly
construed, this Is probably true. This bill
says no money can be paid out of the
territorial treasury, and no warrant
drawn, unless an appropriation 'has been
duly made by the legislative assembly.
The treasurer, since the penalty for vio-
lation of this bill, if it is law, is iivo
hundred dollars fine and forfeiture of of-
fice, thinks he is justiiled In having a ju-
dicial construction of the act before he
proceeds to pay money out of these edu-
cational fluids without nn appropriation
and the sunn legislature which made
Council Bill No. 2 adjourned and left no
appropriation by which tho revenues col-
lected for the educational institutions can
be paid out. It is, of course, well to have
a judicial construction of this act, If the
codification committee conclude it Is
and put it In tho session laws. But that
It Is not law Is almost beyond doulit.
Speaker lUdd got his authority for £0
elding that seventeen is a majority of th>
house from the law of congress, as laid
down In Jefferson's digest. This says In
congress a majority of thoso present
pass a bill; and two-thirds necessary to
over-ride a veto means of those present
and voting, providing a quarutn ts pre
ent. The speaker has been examining
Jefferson's digest more closely since thli
question came up. Ho finds this digest on
page &46, says:
"A vote on the passage of a vetoed
bill cannot be re-consldered." Cong. Globe
1-28. PP. 672,677, Journal same session p.
Reed's Digest, brought down to five
years ago, shows this to "have been the
law of congress for sixty years; and the
rule of every legislative body. When you
<hlnk of It, this is a natural conclusion.
Shall the bill pass notwithstanding the
veto of tho executive? Is a constitutional
question; in Oklahoma it is an organic
question—put as a compliance with the
organic act, which says it takes two-
thirds of the "house"—and It defines the
house as composed of twenty-six mem-
bers—to pass a bill over a veto. This
motion arises from certain conditions—a
peculiar stage of a bill—and 1b put by
rule and law without a motion. Then
there is iu> motion to reconsider. The
vote finishes tho matter, closes it beyond
re-openlng. And what a rldb ui-vis propo-
sition that, where it takes two-thirds by
the organic act to make a law, and the
chair deckle* the veto sustained, that a
member can appeal from the decision of
the chair and by a majority vote—It tak-
ing but a majority to decide .in appeal
against tho chair—repeal the organic act.
In such a case a bill could be pissed over
the veto by a majority vote-sy this sim
pie method of parliamentary indirection.
Such a thing wis attempted in the Okla-
homa legislature last Friday a week, and
by this absurd circumlocution Council
(Bill No. 3 Is said to have become a law. Till. CITY TICK FT.
The courts take parliamentary law and The republican tick, t nominal d yester-
the rules of legislatures, as well n* th" day is as a whole the best that has been
organic act and the laws of the territory put out In the history of the city. There
into account wh-n passing <>n the legality i« not . man that is not a good cltlscn
of the passage of a bill. When it comes or emhusUstic in its growth and pros-
to this bill, it will be very apt to rest th« perity. As It was known he w >uld be,
W. M. BRONSON.
Has Removed to I1B Oklahoma Avenue, Black Building.
Farm Loans a Specialty.
Til K IttFAST H ORRIRII.
Tho parte n't-bo wuled dwarf, 1he Times-
Journal of Oklahoma City, Is worried over
what it oaAH the State Caprtals hiberna-
tion dtiring tho legislature. It thinks we
did no<t crinoise that body sufficiently
until It WHS doad. Well, we did not change
front ever day, as the Times-Journal di<T.
We 'had something to say and we stuck
to it. We o|>poaed t'he manner of thart in-
vestigation and gavo reasons whh*i time
hns demonstrated as correct. No good has
romo of It—and none could be expected
from it, as It was -too fu41 of vindlctlve-
ness—too much like a grand Jury deter-
mined on a verdict. Prejudice anil spleen
never let the truth percolate through
Nwhing suited tthe TIme*-Journal about
this legislature. It damned 1t hourly. In
Its Juvenile and whimpering way. H said
Governor Barnes was extravagant- Artfl
When he vetoed the clerk hire bill* ft saT?l
he toad committed an outrage; fhwt the
clerks ought to be paid, and were badly
The atmosphere on tho tittle TTi'hngs
storrwinh Is so bad that there swms little
hop® of quietude. It has taken t'he job of
sponwor for tho republican, party, not-
wft-hstand+ng Its wulis were never 'heard
or heeded by the party 4r Its county or
In the territory; In fact, it has taken a
microscopic investigation to discover that
jch a sheet existed.
Tho State Capital has an opinion de-
partment, and usee it when- it is needed
for good 'In any direction. And it has the
satisfaction of knowing that people read
It and deem It worthy of consideration
In the framing of party policies and tf r-
rt tort ail progress. This is more than the
Times-Journal can over hope for.
In the meantime, we would suggest tJhat
wtoen. the Infantile agricultural twitter of
the Times-Journal has nothing else inter-
esting to talk about fha't it continue to
jump on Greer. This hurts nobody and
seems to do the Infant much gooo. Or.
If it tfrto of this, let it keep up its pro-
found editorials on how to form and how
nultlply the sattharine matter in a
We t«hlnk that Governor Barnes made
a mistake in his suggestion) to t'he auditor
that no warrants iks Issued under the cod-
ification section of the appropri-
ation bill. It Is true, t'hls section says
nothing about per diom, making a blanlu-t
appropriation of fifteen hundred dollars
for t'he codification of the laws and jour-
nals of the Fifth Assembly. Bu't the
amounts uo be paJ-.l to each can be safely
eft to the secretory.
This appropriation is less than It tuui
ever been. It Is needed. Tho taws and
journals inutft be put In shape- for per-
manent use. This takes labor. * als
labor must be ptiid.
We can not se« why this appropriation
is niart. as legltimiato and as necessary as
any made in the bill. And we believe that
men wi«o «lo t'he work s'hould have their
pay without Inconvenience,
The people of the. outh wre showing that
they 'tako President McKlnley at his
word. When ho went to visit t'hem for
the purpose of shaking bands, they strew-
ed his path with flowers, now that, he has
gone tilvey are letting 'him wander 1n the
sylvan places whore flowers are growing
under his feet.
It is nonsense to think that Dewey
would be worried much by curiosfty seek-
ers should he visit home. A man that can
stop to take breakfast in the midst of a
battlo can not bo much disturbed under
fire of curious eyes.
Now If the democrats 'had good sense
the expense of an election could be
pensed wHfli. The nomination of tfie re-
publican city ticket was as good as an
As Senator Fair's daughter Is about to
marry, it suggests to the balance of man-
kind the old verso "What care I how Fair
she be If she be not Fair to me."
Money Is not everything in this world.
Of what value is ft to those gold bugs of
New York when It cannot ever buy them
the friendship of Bryan?
The pretender of Spain call's us l«nrbar-
iiis. The Roman barb&reana conquered
Greece and In 'turn those of Europe over-
Strange to say when ttte Philippine In-
surgents jumped into the Pasig they were
in hot water and yet cooled off.
China should fall to pieces. It wiTT nei-
ther fight no send a delegate to the czar's
David Bennett Hill, if he does quft mak-
ig speeches, will soon 'have to have
personal party like Bryan.
A man who don't know which side his
bread Is buttered is liable to soil his front.
Mayor Berkey ran so fast that he al-
most outstripped himself.
matter on the point that the first action Mayor Berkey has bee
of veto, as Jefferson's and Reed's Dv ••u-
declare, Is the law of coo gross, could not,
b* reconsld*T<-d: that the bill ha«*«n-; died:
once for want of the proper tw<-:hri«.'
could not be resurrected.
This bill was lest in the council on th«
first vote to pass over the veto, the vot<*
made a gal.ent lead and all who followed
It is doubtful If a candidate w^ll be
put out agnins Mayor Berkey by an op-
position party ticket. If any Is put in the
field. He is popular with all classes,
democrats and populists as well as repub-
belng 6 to 5. A reconsideratlo
and the result then was 9 t 3.
end not voting. In the houi
vote was 14 to *. not even two-thirds of
those present anil voting. Then a rec >n-
ilderatlon was attempt- I arid on the re-
consideration Is baseri the claim that th-
▼eto was not sustained.
The bill waK dead, under the law
congress and all legislative bodies. wh-*i
It came from the council; and wh°n tr.e
house first failed to over-ride tae ve'j, it
died again—this time too dead to reeu--
But If It Is going into the session laws—
had. j Ileans. It would be a w.i--:.- of um<
>sent money for a man to run against him.
first nomination would be an empty honor,
people have confidence in Mayor Be
and are more than satisfied by the r<
he has made during his pre*>nt adm
tration. There are good many tmpi
meats to be inaugurated and nose ca
well put them through a* he can a:
Th people w!
publican ti« k* t
that the whole rs-
•Ki and the reforms
•gun finished, and the Improvements con-
mplated prosecuted tu their acc -mpllsh-
11 it la to have the face of law—Ihc quJ^k-j ra.i. ..
4 IIH A4.0 XKW'N I'UOVF.RBS.
Locomotive firemen are practical heat-
Eternal vigilance may create a demand
An eccentric man is merely a fool with
a bank balance.
When trouble drives a man to drinTi
that Is usually the trouble.
If the tongue could kill but few peop.e
would ever die of old ago.
Then is a vast difference between Jewls
that flash and flash Jewels.
This is the season wh-n h* Is most In
fashion who hae most to sigh for.
But few statements sr* eve" nmde that
will not be.*r a qualifying pnrase.
Th.- u.is meter practiciily confirms the
old u l.ige about silence n in^ golden.
We meet men every day whose only
mi Ion on earth seems to be to take up
! better late than ne - r. but the man
u ha buys a summer suit in March is
rather early t'han late.
If a man lets his beard grow people say
i* too stingy '.o i>«.tronjw a t*arl>«ir
and if lie shaven daily they jsa,y ti is bw-
| uiuso he Is #c*tt 74
I Territorial Exchange Gists. £
Miss Ida Howard t'he 1« > .;ar.ai j daugh-
ter of !>r. Howard, died ar KImuul last
j night of measles after .1 of.kues ot t«r*
Tne Alva Review ahou'-l ha satisfied-
Woods county Is :ioi dl •• 1 ' Tho g- vtr-
nor haa vetoed the bill. It says: We
wanr our r. a I -s t> •list.uctl.' uii-Vr.'.fr d
that If the c.jjv.y is divr !• I thi-t .'av.es
P. Gandv Jid ♦ sg he 1 as .**d 1: 11 i.is
power to re iu *t t <t 2 gw 1 r not u
sign the • 111 and i. miuld 1 ot >• e'rnel.
He has held the key to the situation
ever since the legislator*- adjourned.
Muivane Record: Time works great
changes. Years ago cattle owners In
southern Kansas drove thuri cattle down
into tho Strip every winter and pastured
'tiiem over to the first of March to avoid
paying taxe son them In this state. Now
It Is the reverse. Thousands of head of
Oklahoma cattle were driven from the
Strip to Kansas ttiis winter to avoid pay-
ing the higti rato of taxes pre vail nig in
Perry-lCn'erprlse-Tlmes; The block
system%>n the Santa Fe is completed as
far south as this city. One g«mg of woik-
men commenoed at Arkansas City und
^vwked south while another commenced
at Purcell and worked north anj will
meet at Guthrie Friday and the system
will be complete clear through to Purcell.
By the ukl- of tihib system tne number of
accidents caused by oollUsions of trains
is reduced to a minimum.
a • • e
Ponca City Currier: Capt. Vanslckle re-
turned last night with his horse and bug-
gy recently stolen by horse thieves. He
recovered the property on the Cimarron
river 5 miles from Clark son. He u Treated
Willis Smith for the theft, and no Is now
In Jail at Stillwater. George Dewltt was
also arrested but he gave ball. After his
return here he had Will Stanley of this
city, arrested for complicity l?i t,v e thefc.
He was taken to Newkirk by Officer Jen
nlngs. Mr. Vansclkle eays that he has
evidence enough to send the men arres.ed
over the road.
a a • ♦
Norman Transcript: Tho recent board
of regents of the university—Messrs. uklle,
Magulre( Wheeler and Green—found the
Institution about $38,003 In debt they turn
It over to their succesors almost free from
debt. They found ft a weak, puny infant
they turn It over to their successors one
of the finest universities In the country
They have never engaged a teacher from
1 he president down, because of his poll
tics; taking only Into consideration hi.«
fitness for the position. They have added
teachers In the different departments
from time to time, and secured flhe best,
and Hhe best appliances and apparatus.
They retire from their positions wlHi ab-
solutely cle<an hands in every respect, and
wtth a record of which they and the uni-
cersity may well be proud.
Norman Transcript: It is to ba re-
gretted that Mr. Barnes did not reappoint
Mr. J. D. Maguire a^, the resident mem-
ber of the board of fegents of the Uni-
versity, -for his very excellent work and
untiring real In behalf of that Institution
and his thorough knowledge of Its needs,
peculiarity fitted him for the position. I7e
has been connected with the board almost
alnce the university was established, has
never asked or received a cent in payment
for his services as such regent, and per-
haps no man In the territory has Hs in-
terests more at 'heart. But If Mr. Maguire
could not be appointed, -the governor has
made a wise selection In Judge C. 15.
Botsford and the Transcript has doubt
that he will prove a moBt acceptable re-
gent. for he Is eminently qualified for the
Tecumseh Republican: A peculiar con-
dition exists in Hhe matter of a deficiency
of the court fund In this county. Court
onvened laart Wednesday and Judge Bur-
veil entered upon th'e task of clearing the
larger trial docket that we have yet had
with a court fund of less than $6fti The
attendants at court wil be compelled to
sell their warrants at a greatly reduced
price. If they are fortunate enough 'to finrT
a buyer, but the territ( 0al law stipulat
Ing that the amaunts levied Tor the dif-
ferent county funds shall appiy first to
the expenses coming under that fund dur-
ing the year that the levy made falls
due. renders a remuneration to a fund
ivich does not pay its expenses during
the year, entirely dependent upon a spec-
ial levy to be made by the comm'issloners
tthe folowing year. This Is The condition
of the court fund rendered so by -a $3,000
expenes In the last trial of Stutsman, and
the uncertainty as to when Investors will
get vhtir money on these warrants makes
■H difficult to find a purchaser at any
The Medford Patriot: Many are asRlng
the question when tfhe petition for the re-
location of t'he county seat will be sub-
mitted. The committt e having charge of
th-' work is moving slowly, cautiously and
safely, they do not Intend to mnRe any
mistakes by which failure may occur any-
where in the work. No loop-ho-les -tor
legal or other drawbacks will be left when
the work is done. They propose to Rave
the work so complete when the petitions
nre presented to the board of com'^ssion-
ers that any person.. whether for or
ae-a'ist mav examine them to their com
plete satisfaction They propose fo pur-
sue an honorable course throuRthout th'e
work and ask no favors of offlcfals, ex- |
cept to do their whole duty as the law
provide**. This they have a right 'to ex-
pect. The expenses of an election should
not be Incurred wit hout settling 't^ie ques-
tion for all time. Kvery mon on the 1 -inf
committee Is a heavy tax paver, hence
realizes the resocnelhi'tty of his acts in
correction w^th thr mat'ter. The petitions
v.* II be presented In due time for all In
the county to sign them who wish to do
bo; and it is expected to be done In time
to get 'hern before the board at t'heir
April session. When presented it Is
hoped tharf every man interested "m the
future of Grant county wil sign, that this
question that has kept one of the best
counties in the territory back, wil be set-
tled. The coming year will be one of
great growth to Oklahoma and Grant
county Should be in the push. 7'eoph
dally pass us by on acotmt of the unset-
tled question of the county teat. i^««t us
Of the comfort &nd security afforded to them by Or.
Williams'Pink Pills for Pa.!e People tteacUches and
backaches that come expectedly or unexpectedly
are /charmed away and the rich, red blood shows
itself in the pink cheeks and bright eyes of
those who use these pills. They are not a pur-
gative; they give strength instead of taking it
away.v Wise mothers £ ve .them to growing girls.
Be *nre you get the genuine.
Sold only in packages 1"
ed in red ink
Fifty cents per
box. At druggists
or sent postpaid on re-
ceipt of price by
THE Dtt. WILLIAMS 1EDII 1>B co., bchenertady, H.Y.
Mrs. AraandsRobinson, wife of Wm. Robinson, farmer
and stockman, u«-ar Howesville, Clay County, lud., has
for ifcreral yesrs been in declining health and despond-
ent. For three months she was so much enfeebled tu, to
be not only unable to attend to her domestic affairs but
too sick and feeble to be up and about. To-day abe is in
good health and able to attend her household duties.
She relates her experience thun: " I iras afflicted with
troubles incident to my sex and was in a very delicate
atate of health. I lost my appetite, dwindled away in
fle*h, and was greatly depressed. After taking various
remedies without being benefited, I was induced to try
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People.
"Early in the summer of 18^7 I procured fireboxes
of them and begnn taking the pills as directed. Ilefore
consuming the second box I could very perceptibly feel
their beneficial effects. My appetite returned, com-
plexion improved, and T had renewed strength. After
taking the five boxes I felt better in every way ; I was
able to do my usual daily work and I stopped taking the
pills.—From tht Democrat, Brazil, Jnd.
Its Rapid Increase Upsets the En-
QUARTER OF WORLD S OUT-PUT.
The Growt ti of the < on I Production
of I.ending 4 ountrle* im 4 ompar-
ed witli that or the I nited
Washington, March 17,—(Special.)—Tho
announcement that the rapid increase In
exportation of coa'. from the United States
is causing uneasiness among British coal
producers and exporters lends interest to
some figures on the coal production of the
world and especially of ute Cm led States,
Just issued by the Treasury Bureau of
Statistics, j. rom these It appears that the
coal production 'of the United States is
now nearly five timee as much asin 1870
that the exportation has in that time In-
creased from a quarter of a million tons
to over four million tons and that the
United States w..ich in 1870 supplieu but
17 per cent of the world's output now fur-
nishes about 25 per cent.
No other country shows- such a rapid
increase in coal production a-s does the
United S:ates. Grea. Brltains average an-
nual coal product, as shown by a recent
and wide'.y quoteu statistical publication
of the Swedish government in the five-
year period 1871-5 .amounted to 127 million
tons, and in 1S91-5 amounted to 185 million
tons, ail Increase of .0 the average an-
nual output. Germany's average annual
coal product In the period 1871-5 was 45
mrtlMon tons and 'in the five-year period
1891-5 was .. million tons In inertase of ll.Y
The average annual coal production of
France in the period 1871-5 was 16 million
tons and In the term 1891-5. 27 million tons,
an increase of 70 per cene. The average j
annual coal production of the United
States In tho period 1871-5 was 45 million
tons and in the period 1891-5, according
to our own figures, was 132 million tons,
an increase of 70 per cent. The average
annual output of "other countries" not
individually specified was In 1871-5 34 mil-
lion tons and In 1891-5 79 million tons, an
Increase of 132 per cent. The total aver-
age annual output 01 the world In 1871-5
was in round numbers '-' > million 'on«< and
in 1891-5 520 mil'ion tons, an Increase of
1(6 per cent. Omitting the I'nited 3taf
the annual output In 1871-5 averaged 221 I
million tons and ---e average in 1891-" w is
388 million tons, an increase of 7." per
Comparing the grow'h of coal production
of the I'nited States with o«.ner parts of
the world In the periods named, i.ie record
stands as follows:
Growth of Coal r'rouuctlon of Leading
Countries, comparing average annual out-
put in the period 1671-5 with that of period
Increase 1871 to 1891-5.
Great Britain 45 per cent
Prance 70 per cent
Germany 115 per oent
Countries (omitting TT. S.) .... 132 per cent
World (omitting U. S.) 75 per cent
World (Including U. S.) 95 per cent
United btates 193 per cent
Both the area of coal production and
quantity produced have increased greatly
tn tho United States. In 1870 the num-
ber of states in which coal was produc-
ed was but 20. whfle in 1897 the number
was 32. In 1870 the production of anth-
racite coal was reported only from Pen-
nsylvania. Rhode Inland and Virganla
and more recent reports show a produc-
tion of anthracite coal in Colorado and
New McxIqo. In the South the Increase
has been especially rapid. Alabama In 1^70
mined but 11.000 tons of coal, and in 1 St 7
6,262,00 tons. Kentucky, which 'in 1870 min-
ed but 150.000 tons of coal, produced in
i s/, a.zio.uiiu tons, iennessee increases
her output from 133.O0O tons In 1870 to
2.500.000 tons in 1897. and Virinla which pro-
duced but 62.000 tons In 1S70, produced 1.
365.000 tons in 1897
The following tabled show the coal pro-
duction of the United States and prices
In the Philidelphia and Baltimore markets
at five years periods from 1S70 to 1898;
also the exportation of coal from the
United States during the same period.
Quantity of coal produced in th" United
States, 1870 to 1897.
BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT
cures Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Head-
ache, Sick headache, Sore Throat, Cuts
Sprains, Bruises, Old Sores, Corns and
all pain and inflammation. The most
penetrating liniment In the world. Try
it, 25 and 50c.—J. W. WHEELER &
Norman Transcript: Manager J. W. Wfl
son of the Missouri and Kansas telephone
line says that the Pine will be extended
from Norman to Lexnigton and Purcell.
Wires are also being strung on the con-
nection north of Perry t" Arkansas ,
wVdch will Norman direct connection
with Wichita and Kansas City.
1897 41,637,^04 106,222,516 147.8G0.3S0
Dol. Dol ;
Average annual price per ton of anth-
racite (at Philadelphia) and of bitumin-
(at Baltimore) coal, 1870 to 1 9s
It is not what a manufacturer says
about his own medicine that cures a
patient, but what the medicine does,
j BALLARD'S HOREHOUND SYRUP
, does the work and does it well. It
.'cures coughs and colds in a day. Its
healing soothing and quieting, 25 and
60C.-—J. W. WHEELER & SON.
A S 6. PBBBMWH
THE NEW WAY.
to think " fo-
ri a le diseases "
could only bo
treated after "lo-
c a 1 examina-
tions'* by physi-
cians. Dread of
kept thousands of
silent about their
suffering. The In-
Wine of Cardul has now demon-
strated that nine-tenths cf all the
cases of menstrual disorders do
not require a physician's attention
at all. The simple, pure
the l nifi'd
j. m ni
-U am m
There will be an a
luncheon at the home
Tuesday. March 21,
will he given. A cordial invit;
tend i o ail.
it Ti m
taken In the privacy cf a woman's
own home insures quick relief and
speedy cure. Women need not
hesitate now. Wine of Cardui re-
quires ro humiliating examina-
tions for its adoption. It cures any
disease that comes under the head
of "female troubles"— disordered
menses, falling of the womb,
"whites," change of life. It makes
women beautiful by making them
well. It keeps them young by
keeping them healthy." $1.00 at
the drug store.
For advica in casei requlrtnr special
directions, adcire?s. r'*inp symptom*,
The Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chatta-
W. I. ADD130N, M.D., C«ry, HUs., tseis
"I uso Wine of Cardui extensively*in
mynrfrtlce and find It a moat ^xcelfout
preparation for female troubles."
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Greer, Frank H. The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 274, Ed. 1 Saturday, March 18, 1899, newspaper, March 18, 1899; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc123753/m1/4/: accessed December 13, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.