The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 62, Ed. 1 Wednesday, July 15, 1908 Page: 2 of 8
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the oklahoma state capital, wednesday morvin*! JULY IB, 1908,
Non - Intoxitsiing—lemperance Beei
Dry Towns Gone Wet Again
iti amusement [>nrl<
~7r vfrNMENT license required
I ROSENFELD COMPANY, COUNCIL BLUFFS, IA,
1 , . optlv like the best beers, but contains less than
- - —bmw
™intN wkmm wnH EAC"OROt",.
. ■ m. -.—- ;ri;r-•,:s i
sltws, . . -
Brew" ran be sold by anybody ftI,^h dering s0 write us at once.
You are losing money every day you delay or dermg.
L. ROSENFELD CO.
Council Bluffs, Iowa
St. Louis County Grand Jury In-
dicts Seven After Jurors Tour
Palm Gardens in Search of Ev.
Clayton, Mo., July 14. Indictments re-
turned against seven St. Louis county
saloon keepers last week on the ground
of having violated the Sunday closing law
were made public today. The defendants
each gave bond In the su rnof $200. Mem-
bers of the St. Louis county grand Jury
made a trip through various groves and
saloon gardens just outside of the St.
L<>uls city limits on last Sunday, and
several of them today stated at least a
dozen indictments charging violations of
the excise law Would follow as a result
of the excursion trip.
Unless Is contains a t ..spoonful of
Duffy's Malt Whiskey in each glass.
The American people consume dur-
ing tho hot weather a very large Quan-
tity of Iced drinks of vrrlous kin
and colors, and pay dearly for It with
disordered stomachs that refuse to
perform their work; bowel complaint,
exhaustion, congestion, sunstroke and
many other Ills follow and from these
causes the loss of life la freat. Doc-
tors say all danger can be prevented
by the proper use of
519-521 South Miiin St
At Oklahoma City. K H E
Oklahoma City 4 11 0
Webb City 3 7 4
At Joplln: R H E
Hutchinson 3 6 U
Joplln 1 * 2
At Springfield: RUE
Springfield 5 16 1
Wichita ' 2 7 3
At Washington: RUE
Washington * 14 4
St. Louis * 62
At Philadelphia: R H E
Game postponed after 4J Innings, rain;
score was, Chicago 1, Philadelphia 0.
,rovriNrKi> khom 1-)
mafl to accomodate about 400 «!■-
I win be In attendance
provisions have been made tor
150 newspaper men.
. Among the presidential
mentioned ar« u New York
•IT"™ Louis Christian Advocate;
J V Wheel, i a I-° Angeles real
Fred K \\ ">' R Crftnflll. a Bap-
estate dealer, V . • ^ hag been
tlat minister o vvlth the pro-
prominently i a A.
blbltlon movement. and Judge
Artman. of 1""*^„ago by
Into prominence bo^ a > ,glared
la illegal. 4^ritv of the leaders
b^r^ta«:m->"Ul be better
r„ % te
l,Zn Wrlgh, n Prominent Oeor. •
sponsible for the passage of the pro
hihitUmi uw In that atate. Wrl nt
his many boomers and will Utal,■ ££•
the support Of the southern
. "'National Chairman Charles R. Jones
1, r„nfldent that the prohibition party
will poll a larger vote tills year
.v. r before An exceptionally large
campaign fund I "expected and the
™ Is llreadv flowing Into the cof
T,; Of V^ party .nan unprecedented
manner Many millionaires of prom-
lnenoe. lt Is said, have contributed .
' the fond. Campaign literature will
be circulated by tons Every cent re-
ceived will be public ly accounted for,
as the prohibitionists publish the
. nr ,contributor, also the
name of every ■
I the dale of the gift. >n
money is received which Is
ome from liquor Interests.
That Is the rule of the national com-
mittee, although It has no opportunl-
tv to announce the enforcement of the
rule" lately, because no money has
u,, P , ii ihe committee hy the
President of Western Feder-
ation of Miners in Annual
Address Favors Peaceful
Netiiods of Arriving at
Denver, Colo.. July his address
to the Western Federation of Miners, de-
livered at Us annual convention In this
city today, President Charles A. Moyer
tavored a working agreement between
this organization and the United Mine
Workers of America and declared that ho
would oppose affiliations with the Amer-
ican Federation of Labor, though He did
not consider it advisable. He urged peace-
ful methods for reaching working «ree-
menU with employers, deplored the call-
L of sulkes unnecessarily, and recom-
meoded changes In the constitution o re-
uulre local unions to consult with the
executive council before ordering a str he
The reports made to the convention
showed a considerable decrease in the
federation', members!,! inuring the las
y«r Which I™attributed to the fact that
nenrlv W.000 miners have been out of
work In consequence of strikes and
financial troubles since last fall.
• addition t
j.nc . party, Mr. Jones
declared, will be a strong force In the
coming Presidentlla election. Through
tht- organisation of national ssu a
clubs voters were beng recruited f°r
the Prohibition ticket. Thousands of
those clubes, he said, had been organ-
ised since the first of the year. Pro-
hibtlon was now sure of 600,000 votes
Hy the time of the Presidential elec-
tion Mr. Jones vrae sure the number
would be doubled
"Thr Prohlbltlo party," he said has
Increiaed 100 per cent In eight years.
In the same tlmo the Republican par-
ty hna gained only 7 1-2 per cent while
tho Demorrrftlc pthyy has fallen off
1J per rent. Prohibition territory du-
ring the year Just passed has more
Chicago, according to M" Jones Is
from the Prohibition, standpoint the
worst city 1 nthe United Btates, with
New York a close second. New York
State. however, carries off the palm
an the state least amendable to pro-
hibition Influence, while Pennsylvsnla
Is second in backsliding.
the dog on the farm
The average farm is the home of one
or more dogs, and the average fa™ dog
is a mongrel of the commonest sort.
The farmer wonders why the city man
will pa> fifty "r one hun(dr'd.^0""S,c
more, for a single ,b>g. Jus! «s the city
man wonder, why the farmer will paf
a thousand or two thousand dollars for
a horse, which at best to not much for
looks, and cannot travel \ny fast,
cording to the standards by which th
cltv man guages a horse
The cltv man keeps a <log as a Ppt«
for hunting purpo.ee. or for breeding
rurnos, s. The farmer keeps a dog tor
protection, and perhaps for hl« useful-
n,.KS and, while he Is keeping him, he
might a. well keep a good dog ns a poor
It Is possible to make the breeding or
rt„gs a source of aubstantlal Income on
the fane, Just as well as the breeding of
11 vestook. There Is a market at a gooa
price for every thoroughbred d,* that
I, born. Just as there Is a market for
,,'verv thoroughbred horse, and Instead or
k«rplnK one or two mongrel animals -a
cross between a hound and a common
vellow dog—the farmer might na w"11
have a pair of high-bred Colllof. St.
Rernards or Mn.stlffs. which will answ- r
his practical purposes hotter and wnlen
will broe«1 for him litters of pupa thit
have a market value wherever they are
For general farm purposes the collie
In perhaps the most desirable, but any
large breed of dog", of a kindly disposi-
tion. will prove valuable, and only th >*«
small breeds which nr«' useless for prac-
tical purposes, and the larger ones wh!«*h
develop a savage Instinct t" kill sheep,
poultry and other valuable living things,
n«*ed be avoided.—Farm Star.
TICK ERADICATION RESUMED.
The Bureau of Animal Industry of
the United States Department of Ag-
riculture Is resuming active opera-
tions for the eradication of the cattle
ticks which prevail in the southern
part of the country and transmit the
contagion of Texas fever of cattle.
Its men are being sent Into the lleld
and preparations are being made to
push the work of extermination vig-
orously during the warm weather
when the ticks are most active.
Since this work was begun, two
years ago, an area of about 56,000
square mile*, or almost the size of
the State of Georgia, has been freed
from the ticks. As a result the quar-
antine on southern cattle has been
either modified or entirely removed
from this area. Last year work ^as
done to a greater or less extent In the
States of Virginia, North Carolina,
South Carolina, Georgia. Alabama,
Tennessee, Kentucky, Missouri, Ar-
kansas. Oklahoma, Louisiana, Texas,
and California, and it is proposed this
year to continue In the same States
with the addition of a small portion
of Mississippi. Most of the work has
been and will continue to be done In
sections contiguous to the quarantine
line, the object being to push the line
farther south from year to year; but
encouragement is given to local work
in any part of the quarantined dis-
trict in the assurance that wnen any
considerable area is rendered tick
free it will be released from quaran-
The work is being done by coopera-
tion between the Federal Government
and the State and local authorities.
Congress has appropriated $250,000
for tho year beginning July 1. and it
is expected that the States and coun-
ties where the work is carried on will
duplicate this sum. The committee
on appropriations of the House of
Representatives expressed itself very
strongly to the effect that the States
should bear a reasonable share of the
cost and that the Federal work should
be mainly confined to States where
cooperation is received.
Various methods for exterminating
the ticks are used, including trans-
ferring the cattle from pasture to
pasture at suitable intervals, and dip-
ping, spraying, and hand dressing ine
cattle with oil and oil emulsion. In
sections where there are large herds
and large ranches dipping on a large
scale Is practiced, either alone or in
connection with pasture rotation,
while In other sections, where the cat-
tle on some farms frequently consist
, only of a cow or an ox team, hand
dressing with oil Is found to be the
only practicable method.
The damage caused by the ticks and
tho benefits to follow from their erad-
ication are not generally appreciated.
It is estimated that the Texas fever
tick Is responsible for abuu J40.00U,
000 of loss annually to the peopi© of
the Inefcted country, and that it also
lowers the assets of the South by an
additional $23,250,000, making the enor-
mous aggregate of $63,250,000. To wipe
out this heavy iohs is the object of
the work now under way, and the re-
sults already accomplished leave no
doubt that success Is possible, thougn
a number of years will be required for
the completion of the undertaking.
Much depends upon the cattle owners,
who can either hasten or retard pro-
R H E
5 13 1
At Philadelphia: R H E
Philadelphia ^ ^ ®
Chicago 2 ^ ^
Now York-Pittsburg game postponed;
At Cincinnati: ^ ^ ®
Clncinnti ® ®
Brooklyn - 0 4
AUTO RIDE FOR OKPHANS
Atlanta, On., July 14.-Orphans' day was
observed by the automobile owners of
Atlanta today, in accordance with the
annual custom of taking the children of
the various orphans' homes on an excur-
sion. Several hundred youngsters par-
ticipated In today s outing and a large
pyoportion of the machines in the city
hound's long chase.
Following clo«e on the heels of a big
crav fox, running for live days and nights
covering a distance of probably 200 miles
through the woods and along the sandy
shores of Cape Cod. only to have the fox
escape by wearing him out. is the rec-
ord of a hound four years old, one or
three valuable dogs that a party of hun
ters recently took with them to hunt
foxes In the woods at Wellfleet.
The dog elianed the fox, or perhaps
several foxes, for it may have been
switched off from one to another In its
travels — and did not show up after
starting the fox. After waiting for
hours for the dog to return the hunters
went back to tho village, expecting the
d,,g would give up the chase. Night
came on and they became alarmed, fear-
ing the dog had been lost.
A local gunner who accompanied ine
fox hunters into the woods said he
would find the dog and ship him home
the next day. Inquiries were made
through the villages, but no one had seen
the dog and it appeared as If lie must
have been drowned In crossing the
swamps on the thin ice. At the end of
five days a dog was seen following a
big gr;iy fox through the village of East
The man who saw the fox as it limp-
ed through his back yard rushed Into the
house for his gun. As he camo out he
saw a hound limping along and vainly
trying to hark; the fox had disappeared
and the dog, which could hardly stand,
dropped In Its tracks nearly dead from
exhaustion. The man gave the dog food
and drink in small quantities and in a
few days It seemed to be all right. On
the collar was the name of the owner,
tn whom the man wrote, and in a few
days he came after it. It was then
learned that the dog started tho fox In
Wellfleet and for five days and nights
had been chasing.
II.' had been seen chasing the fox at
Ellisville, on the shores of Cape Cod Bay
and Near White Island In the cranberry
district; he had ert B8ed the harbors and
rivers and had given up when nearly
dead in East Wareham. 60 miles from
where the hunt was started. It was
said. "The dog was a mere skeleton and
the fox seemed as if he had been run-
ning for a month."
There are Instances on Cape Cod
where dogs have followed foxes for days
at a time, hut none of the old Lun-
n r.s remember any such performances
is this one.—Forest and Stream.
Better have Chas Pond bring you a
irate of nloe peeches right from his
Drchard. Phone 100.
Better have Chas. Pond bring you a
crate of nee peaches right from his
chard Phone 109
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
It has been recommended and used
by ministers of the gospel and tem-
perance odvocates, and prescribed by
doctors of every school as an effect-
ual preventative and cure of consump-
tion, bronchitis, Indigestion, stomach
trouble, and all diseases of the throat
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is an
absolute pure distillation of malted
grain; great care being used to have
every kernel thoroughly malted, thus
destroying the germ and producing a
predigested liquid food in the form of
a malted essence, which is the most
effective tonic stimulant auu invig-
orator known to science; softened by
warmth and moisture, Its palatabUity
and freedom from injurous substances
renders it so that it can be retained
by the most sensitive stomach.
If weak and run down, take ^ tea-
spoonful four times a day In half a
glass of milk or water.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey Is sold
throughout the world by druggists,
grocers and dealers, or shipped direct
for $1.00 per bottle.
If in need of advice, -write Consult-
ing Physician, Duffy Malt Whiskey
Company, Rochester, New York, stat-
ing your case fully. Our doctors will
send you advice free, together with a
handsome Illustrated, medical book-
let containing some of the many
thousands of gratifying letters re-
ceived from men and women in all
walks of life, both old and young, who
have been cured and benefited by the
use of the World's greatest medicin-
a'he Kind You Hc.ro Always Dought, ana wlueh 1ms beeu
in use for orer 80 years, has borne t'ia slgimture or
_ and )tia3 been made under Ills jior-
/jr ,s Bonal supervision Blnco Its infancy.
Allow no one to deceive you in tills.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and" Just-as-good''are but
Exporternts that trillo witli and endanger the health of
Inl'unts tuid Children-Experience ftsainst Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Dastorla Is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare-
goric. Drops and Soothing- Syrups. It is Pleasant, ill
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its ago is Its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and alia; 9 Feverisliness. It curcs Diarrhoja and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething 'Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates tho Food, regulates tha
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and. natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Bears tho Signature of
The KM You Have Always Bought
Sn Use For Over 30 Years.
AIRSHIP TEST WEDNESDAY
Berlin, July 14.—Count Zeppelin will put
his new military airship thorough a test
tomorrow on the sueeess of which depend
the government's purchase of the ma-
chine for $500,000. Previous flights have
been highly successful and the count has
received a message from the kaiser wish-
ing him good fortune in tomorrow's te«t
and declaring that It will mark "the be-
ginning of a new national era,"
POTATO CARMEL 01? LOAF CAKE
Two-thirds cupful" of butter, two cup-
fuls f granulated sugar, two cupfuls of
flour, cupful of hnt mashed potatoep.
hnlir "rupful Of sweet milk, half cupful of
mmn. four egg*. h*aten sepnrately: two
trn. r • >• full of baking powder, one tea-
spoonful ^i^h e1<ive«, nutmeff and cln-
namon <"ne cupful of chopped nuts or
FlWnr for PnVe: Two cupful* of gran-
ifla+f-1 sugar, half cupful of sweet rream.
I'M* till threads from *r>oon.
To p. vp Lettuce—-On# e*g. four table,
spoonful* of amir pr*a,m. thre« tablespoon
f ;ln of vln*rar. oie tannpoenful of hncon
frvlngs salt to suit taste. Let boll, then
tnrn over the lettuce.
MRS ADRTA DTCLKS
NOMINATE PATTERSON IN
Nashville, Tenn . July 14 Governor M.
R. Patterson will he declared the demo-
cratic nominee for governor of TenneaBc«\
equivalent to election, at the state con-
vention opened In tills city at noon today.
The convention will also nominate one
candidate for the supremo bench, two enn-
d'daten for the court of civil appeals and
a candidate for railroad commissioner.
The gubernatorial flght was really de-
cided In the recent primary and today's
convention will only ratify the renomlna-
tlon o fPattorson The principal imup was
the liquor question. Qovernor Patterson j
standing for local option and his oppon- j
ent, former R#nntor Tarmack, demanding ,
statewide prohibition. The victory of.
Pattareon Is looked upon as the ttiming . j
the prohibition tide whleh bus be*n sweep-
ing all before It In the south ( trlug tb
laet few years.
refuse to . inlst in the work.
literature giving full Information fi
to the Uclcs the disease which they
transmit >in<t the methods for their
eradication ha-, been issued by the
Department Agriculture and will be
supplied free . charge on application
to the Chief oi he Bureau o Animal
Industry, W v'hlrMon. D. C,.
Stood the Test
stood without any chi nge, the
test required by the I ure Food
I-aws. Ju purity and excellence
they were decided I perfect as
cc ild be made. M
N;:w Skisi Remedy
Creates E g Stir; Drug Stores
Cn w led with Sufferers
Creates Big Stir: Drug Stores C owded
For several weeks past F. B. Llllle's,
tho Postoftlee Pharmacy and other leading
drug stores In this city have been crowd,
ed with persons desiring « supply of
poslam. the new cure for erxema. This
Is the drug which has created such a stir
throughout the country since Its discov-
ery one venr ago.
For the convenience of those who use
poslam for pimples, blackheads, blotches,
rod noae, ncne, herpes snd other mln" r
nkln troubles, a special B0-cent packag"
has been adoptted. In addition to the
regular two-dollar Jad, which is now on
aalo at nil leading drug atoree.
In ccaema casea poalam stops the Itch-
ing with flrtt application and pdocaad*
to heal, curing chronic rasoe in two
woek* In minor «k!n troubles, results
nhow aftsr en ownlg ' fppliofttion. Foi
fre> < xperlmcntal * Uple. write direct
to th« Emergency Labdrntcrlflt, H2 West
Xwenty-flfth Street, New York City.
SHEEPMEN ON A BIG RANGE.
(By J. B. Stetson, Montana.)
It is a different proposition to take
care of a band of 3,000 ewes on a big
range than the care of a dozen or
two on a farm fenced In small lots.
On the great ranges of the west
the lambing season begins about the
first of May and ends a month later.
The youn? lambs as soon as dropped
are kept under cover until the weather
gets warm. A band of, say, 3,000 ewes
requires about a dozen men, under
the direction of a chief herder, and
they are busy day and night the en-
tire lambing season.
As soon aa lambs are dropped they
are put with their mothers Into a
wagon and hauled to the main shed.
These wagons are divided Into sev-
eral compartments, and as .soon as a
lamb Is dropped a herder sees that It
has milk and then puts the ewe and
the lamb into a compartment and start
for another. When he hds a load the
wagon is sent to the main corral and
another wagon is loaded.
When a ewe refuses her lamb she
Is put Into a small pen just big enough
to hold her. so that the lamb may
have a chance to suck without being
Sometimes as many as 150 lambs
are dropped every day, and when the
flock is scattered over a considerable
area the men are kept on the Jump
The ewes and lambs are kept in
small bunches until a large number of
lambs have been dropped, when the
ewes and lambs are then gathered Into
one large band This band is added to
until the lambing season is nearly
over, when it is merged into the main
When the lambs are a month old
they are docked, marked, the bucks
castrated and they are then turned
out to take their chances with their
The tails are counted and by this
means the percentage of increase and
the exact number of lambs Is obtaln-
Large flocks should show an annual
increase o fabout 75 per cent. Good
sheepmen claim that each lamb drop-
ped coats about 25 t ents, but this de-
pends largely on the ability of the
owner to keep down expenses. Herd-
ers are paid from $35 to $50 a month.
Food Is supplied to them, which they
cook themselves while on the range In
summer time, but during the winter a
cook Is selected for the general mess.
Ranch hands are paid from $30 to
$35 a month and board, and they raise
hay and do such other farming as Is
America's Biggest and Flaest
Tented Amusement Enterprise'
Monster Zoological Collection.
Most Astonishing Trained Wild
Animals the world has ever
known. A Olgantlc Show In Itself.
Three Rings completely tilled with
Hundreds of Features and Per-
formers. Highest Salaried Artier-
jean and European Artists. Ex«
citing Royal Roman Hippodrome.
Mammoth Whirl of Novelties.
Dogs are used In every large herd.
In fact, It would be Impossible to prop-
erly take care of large bands of sheep
without their aid. A well-Known sheep
dog will bring from $100 to $200.
The price for shearing sheep on me
range Is about 8 cents per head, and
shearer ties his own fleeces, but the
the shearers must be fed. The hanfc
machine operator does not.
Any one having rooma to rent to stu-
dents, or desiring boys or girls to work
for the'r hoard while attending High
School, telephone RH0 or call
Pilnr.lD*! Losan Countv Hl«h jsohnoll
and vrna yAn-PAMBD
TRAINED WILD BEASTS
MILLION DOLLAR KENAGERIE
1,000 People Employed. 85 Cars.
12 Big Water Tight Tents. 500
Animals. 20 Elephants. 20 Camels.
Tho HAGENBECK <& Great
Wltliout Exaggeration the Flne«t Free
Street Turnout ever presented. One
CK.;a itlc String of dor^ec/us Pageantry,
B Glittering Mas of Brilliancy and
Bands Galore. ,
Two Performances Daily, at 2 and 8 p.m.
Doors open one hour earlier.
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Greer, Frank H. The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 62, Ed. 1 Wednesday, July 15, 1908, newspaper, July 15, 1908; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc126751/m1/2/: accessed November 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.