The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 198, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 16, 1909 Page: 3 of 8
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THE OKLAHOMA STATE CAPITAL, THURSDAY MORNING. DECEMBER 16. 1903.
PA3E THK.F 52.
INIM ALIVE LESSEES BL1EK
CONVICTS ARE SMOTHERED.
FARMS UNDER THE HAMMER
While Working in Sewer Ditch SaJe 'Chandler to Comprise 1,-
at McAlester Cave-in Buries 600,000 Acre, Opens Formally
HUM PINE HEAL Mil SIDES HI I skirts and Petticoats
J. P. MORGAN & CO. INVEST.
Thret Prisoners, Who Suffo-
cate Before Being Exhumed -
Freedom in Sight for One.
With Addresses by Col. Roy
Hoffman a.nd Supt. E. D. Cam-
eron—Fifteen Tracts for Today
Two Big Independent Concerns
Pass Into Control of Bankers-
Other Lines Soon to Be Ac-
quired)—Manipulation to Rep-
resent Outlay of $8,000,000.
VAI.K8TKU. Ok Isi Dec. lit-—Three
eonvk'U of the state perlwrttbiry were
Smothered to death In a. newer ditch
etglit feet deep today CBUnea bjr the
raving I" of llie wall. They were Hurled
to a depth of about tlire ^ feel m/l all
wi re (lead when recovered. Tile dead
ar- William Foreman. of FittsburK
rntinty, who was serving a term for
burglary Horace Durham, of Seminole
.<■ unty. n.-rvlng a term for lttrcenj. and
Oeorge Snyder, of pittsburg
serving a term for Ijnrglury.
Foreman's term would have expired
next Sunday. Snyder'* on November .7.
1!1I0, and Durham's May 30, 1911.
One man escaped from the dltrh with
The men were working under s prison
CAPTAIN TAU-uBEE WEDS
Guthre Officer Marries Oklahoma
City Belle—Two Distinguished
Families United by Ceremony.
Taulbees Will Reside in Capi-
OKLAHOMA CITY, Dec. 15.-Captain
Milton Hager Taulbee. assistant adju-
tant general O. N. G- and Miss Anna
Mav t ambereon, daughter of Mr. and
Mr- H. H. Lamberson, of 'his city,
were united In matrimony at the W <
Temple today. 11 w" lh« 'X™1 "
tnry eddlni! held In the new state
and was marked by all the pomp and
eplender characteristic of Us kind.
Among the Guthrie Wends of the groom
Who attended the ceremony were Adju-
tant General and Mrs. F. M- Canton,
former Adjutant General Alva J. NH«.
Major William Black. L!. S. A. «n«
lieutenant A. C. Harrison. Captain Ed-
ward R. Perry. Tulsa, a.'teil us best
man and Miss Clara De Mabray, of Go-
tebo Mas n charming bridesmaid. Cap-
tain'and Mrs. Taulbee will make their
future home In the capital.
of distinguished origin.
• Both contracting parties possess dis-
tinguished lineage. Captain Taulbee en-
tered the United stales army at the
tutbrea.lt of the Spanish War and serv-
ed six years, a greater part of which was
spent I" the Philippine isnantls. He be-
longs to a family of soldier*, dating back
to the Revolutionary war. He is a «on
of the late Congressman W. 1'. Taulbee.
of the tenth Kentucky congressional
district, who was assassinated In the
national cpltal In 1M«. Of Captain
Taulbee's living relatives, two brothers
are now commissioned officers In the
Vnlted States army, one in the second
cavalry and tlie other a cadet fit West
I'otnt. lie Is a nephew of Captain M.
K. Taulbee attaclied at this lime to
the l'orto Rlcan provisional regiment.
Captain Taulbee is one of the best
posted men In military affairs In the
fiate, and one of tlic best riflemen and
Mrs. Tnulbep, t He bride, is prarti-
/ a native of Oklahoma, having com;
Oklahoma with her parents from
Pennsylvania when a year old. The
Lamberson* are direct descendants of
John Hurt, cue of the signers of the
Declaration of Independence, and of
Major I*olhemus, of tlie Continental
army, who rendered dlstingulsliel sir-
vice luring the Revolutionary war. Judgt
H. A. Lamberson was formerly probate
Judge of Canadian county, Oklahoma,
and Is now one or the most prosperous
and successful business men in tin
CHANDLER. Okla., Dee. 15.—Addrcss-
f>8 by Colonel Roy Hoffman, of Chand-
ler. and K. D. Cameron, stale superin-
tendent uf public Instruct lor. and a
member of th" state school commission,
formally opened the sale of 1.600.000
of state school lands al 10 o'clock
tills morning, Edward O. Ciifsidy. sec-
retary of the school land commission,
sold the first tract to J. T. Thompson,
> ta.nu postmaster at Wellston, the lessee of
•o'unty, the tract, for the appraised value of
$1,332. Eleven tracts were sold durlnff
the day, all being purchased by lesnet-s
but two, and all bringing approximately
the appraised values. Fifteen tracts are
advertised for sale tomorrow.
John N. Sliepler, of Pawneft, Is super-
intendent of sales.
Each purchaser la required to pay r>
per cent of the purchase prl^e and is
given forty years In which to pay the
remainder, annual payments being pro-
vided, with interest added.
few str\nc|ers present.
One of the disappointing features of
the sale was the lack of any great
crowd. Instead of the thousands that |
were heralded In officials quarters as
coining to put in a bid for these prop-
erties. there were only approximately SOO
visitors In town. It is anticipated that
Thursday's arrivals, however, will con-
siderably increase this number.
All but one of the tracts sold went to
a lessee at Its appraised value, the ex-
ception being tract No. 6, formerly oc-
cupied by A L. Jones, and transferred
to Arthur King.
11 was expected that Governor Has-
kell would auction off the first tract
to go uitdeT the hammer hut he was pre-
vented by illness from b*lnR present,
lie addressed the following telegram yes-
terday to G. A Smith, of Chandler:
"1 regret that because of sickness I
am unable to attend your sale of school
land the first In Oklahoma. Goil bless
oar homes' was not intended for a
description of land.
„ detailed description or the eleven
tracts sold yesterday follows:
John TV. RacMcy lols I--
south half, northeast
2 p 100 511 acres. 1900 land. *«- >™
provements: 50 acres In "iltlvatloi,. los
house,, fencing, ti-eli and orchard
Xo * J- 1" Worthlngton, lots *
south half, northwest quarter. 1 1 ^
■> x" 160.60 acres, $1,160 land, $. --
r> « "rt acres in cultivation.
Implements; <0 arrr* b
three room frame house, shed barn
chUe.1 house, wells, Men* and or
CTo'\ Andrew orr, southwest quarter.
, 11' v SB. 150 acres, 1.M«
«n orres In cultlva-
51,600 improvements ,rrant
♦inn three room box noun*
tarn sheds, chicken house, tmmke
liouso, bam. Shed , orchard.
To6Var\W 0^ -theast quarter
, *° N\ b 1«0 acres. 1.M 'J;'"
... 00 icres In cultivation,
smoke bouse, well and o
No 5. Mill on 11 lUert.Jot. . E,
norlheaat nuarter. - ^
frame' hnupe. 1 room f - h°u!"
fencing, orchard ce ' south
No. «• Artl«r Kin*. lot. , ,.
half, northwest ....alter 1 ■
",K rar, oreen, southwest ouarte^
X- tan acres. 1 00 land ;15'
DEADLOCK IN BASE BALL
TOI<KDO. Dec. 16.—Announcements
was made here today that J. P. Mor-
gan and company are the purchasers of
two of the independent telephone prop-
erties In which James S. Brailey, Jr..
of this city, recently secured control.
On authority from Morgan and com-
pany. the following statement was Is-
sued this afternoon by Clarence Brown,
i general counsel for the I'nlted States
I (long distance) Telephone company, and
the Cayuhoga Telephone company, of
• I am authorized by James Rrailey, Jr.
to enounce that J. Pier nt Morgan and
company have purchase*! for their own
account, a majority of the stock of the
United States (long distance) and Cayu-
hoga Telephone company. Further than
this, no statement can b- made at pres
Mr. Brailey admitted today that
has perfected a deal for the indenend-
ent plants of Columbus and Dnytoh,
Announcement as to these companies
j and the long distance company of In-
dianapolis and the Toledo Home Tele-
phone company is withheld for the pres-
I ent, but the unofficial information that
they have or will be acquired also by
Morgan and company, is credited. Con-
trol of the six companies is said to rep-
resent a cash outlay of 000,000.
The deal announced today Is said to
l>e the first Investment or financial in-
terest of Morgan and company in inde-
pendent telephone properties. The
I"nlted States company is the long dis-
tance service of the Independents In
Ohio and Michigan and tho New Long
Distance company, of those in Indiana.
The management will remain practically
National Leagb. Magnates Still
Talking and Adjourn Until To
day- Neither Ward Nor Heyd-
ler Has Enough Votes Ameri-
can League Makes Schedule.
NEW YORK, Die. 15.—The National
league of professional base ball clubs
is still talking. The American league |
met today, but the senior organisation i
deadlocked over the selection of a|
president, talked for two hours and
then adjourned until 11:30 o'clock to-
morrow morning. The club owners got
as far as tho election of officers and
tonight the situation with regard to the
National league presidency remains
John M. Ward commands four votes,
John A. Heydler, the present Incum-
bent, commands three votes, and ono
club owner—Robinson of St. Louis
refuses to sav for whom he will vote, I
although it is said he is for Heydler. J
Both Bides are firm.
Figures submitted show the receipts J
of the National league clubs last sea- 1
son were just 1200 per cnt more than I
in 1903, the first year in which Na- I
tional anil American leagues worked In
The American league meeting recom-
mends the adoption of a schedule of
154 games for next season.
Joe Cantillon, former manager of
the Washington club, wns exonerated
f the charge of disloyalty to tho
The St. Louis American will release
second baseman hrdl uup upupupu
Second Baseman Williams to Min-
neapolis If they can get waivers on
him. Williams is destined to manage
the St. Joseph club next season, as it
is Joe Cnntilloti's Intention to bu>
the Pueblo franchise and transfer it
to St. Joseph.
Women's apparel at noteworthy prico rcduo-
tion Our skirt department must be reduced before
tho first of the year. Some phenomena] bargains
will be in ado, so be the first to niako your selection
as the bost always go first.
One of tho prettiest creations in voile skirts is
madoovor the latest model with long hip effect
and pleated flounce. This skirt is braided, hand-
somely with rat-tail braid, making an
elegant effect. This skirt is worth §18, at (9 I Li
Wo have an elegant garment made l>1 black
Moray well made and the style is perlect, ffC QC
a $12.00 skirt for OU.U J
We carry a bis line of voile aktrta -a aplandid aaaortment to adeet from. Ono Una of
voile skirts is made <•? the beat srmlo voile, neatly trimnu-d ... aat.n band..
This skirt regularly sells for $12.00, on sale at -
We ,u„ in a position to show you a hand. voile akirt made over the la.es, modd trim.
med in satin with or without buttons, a regular $3.95
$10.00 skirl, on special sale at
,. . , .. , i),skirts at $2.95 are beauties for the money. Don t forget that
Our line of lad.es tan,ma^k.rt J > ^ ^ ^
c'itrrv an enormous line oJ Miaiea aair . •
These skirls eoino in black, red, green and blue.
regular $0.00 skirts for onlj
i.lN, DUDIEY fASSES AWAY
LOST LEG AT GETTYSBUEG
THE BIG STORE ON THE CORNER
WE SELL STRICTLY FOR CASH
WE REFUND R R FARES
DEFENSE TURNS TABLES.
Zelaya'k Former Soul Mate
Writes Endearingly to Another.
Served With Distinction During
Civil War and Was Commission-
er of Pensions 1881-85.
NEW VORK, Dor. tr . - Tlv
j tlu- trinl of tho $100,000 «l ui
• .Miss Kli'/ubf tli Juliet to « U r
ir. Anabcl Z- layH. turnwl •'
;.v;. • suit
Fanners National at tho time of the
failure, or at any oilier time, was the
deposit carried with tho Farmers
wlileh was withdrawn at the time of
In reference to the statement of
Governor Haskell tlifit I am indebt-
ed to the Columbia for over $40,000.
I can frankly state that the governor
Is not properly adviseil; that I am
not Indebted to the suhl bank i.i any
I am determined to recover the
nionoy dun .Iip Farmers' Nallonu.
from W. 1.. Norton and will tone Win
into bankruptcy if tlmi stop is nece«-
for nervous men and ail-
Coming from a source of un-
questioned authority on the ail-
ments of men it is presumed to
be infallible while the profession
generally endorse the Ingredients
and prescribe them in many dif-
ferent forms of various diseases.
The following: formula is highly
efficient in quickly restoring in
nervous exhaustion, melancholia,
anxiety, timidity in venturing,
dizziness, heart palpitation, trem-
bling limbs insomnia, thinness,
cold extremities, tired-all-In feel-
ing and general inability to do
those natural and rational acta
upon which depends a man's suc-
cess and happiness in social and
very day life.
The Instructions for mixing at
home secretly so that no embar-
rassment may be felt, are as fol-
lows: First get three ounces of
syrup sarsapttrilla compound and
on<> ounce compound fluid balm-
wort; mix and let stand two
hours. Then add one ounce com-
pound essence cardlol and one
ounce tincture cudomene com-
pound (not cardamom), and mix
,iP together The directions are
I,, take one teaspoonful after
each meal and one when retiring,
until bounding health and full
strength are restored. Even a
few weeks will witness most
Astonishing nervous force and
equilibrium follow the treatment.
n«. inattef how aerlou* the case.
This contains no opiates what-
ever ond m iy also be used by
women who suffer with their
nerve:*, with absolute certainty of
prompt and lasting benefits.
WAHINGTON. D. C., Dec. 15. —
General W. "W. Dudley of Indiana for-
merly commissioner of pensions, died
today, aged 87.
Throughout the war General Dud-
ley served in the union army with
great distinction. Becoming captain
of tho city grays in Richmond, Ind..
at the beginning of the war, ho en-
jtered the army with his command
July 4, 1861, being mustered into tin
19th Indiana volunteers He took pari
ir. fifteen battles and became eulonel
nd brevet brigadier general,
lettysburg be lost his right leg. Aft-
terwards he served as inspector and
judge advocate until the close of the
General Dudley was commissioner of
pensions from 1K81 to 18*5.
AND FORM NEW LODGF.
In Organization Grand Lodge of
Each State Will 1 .andlc Its
Miss Rlizebeath Juliett Hero again*'
ducing letters, tliey said she x •! writ-
ten t" another admirer, (••i-- :m
ear, dear Eugene" nn*l sn'ri-
ant to he true, •sp-ciull/ to r.tie
I love so dearly. 1 want to share your
irrows as well as y > ir joys and want
strive to make you happy."
This letter was dat*d September ?,
While the letters w. re '-nig read
SScluva glared at hi* focim- s\M. t-
stated that he believed
ry depositor of the Fanners-
would got back dollar f.r
hat was placed In tlie bank.
COAL M7NES RESUMING
Companies at Coalgate and Lehigh
Complying With Law.
5 .3 N
*'0;T ^ Miller.'-™.'"^1
" N 2 B. 1,0 J/:r";e,s1'Tn cultivation,
improvements, w,nd mill.
Iour room ^ 0T,hard.
a "' ' „. )-2 lowrti
R. McCnrnej. low > - ^
X 13 N
rOAUIATR Okla .
one mine in the Coalg
N««. 12, the property «
Kansas and Texas
malned idle today as
eloaitig order issued yei
.Mine Inspector Peter
hundred men are idle.
TULSA NOT DISTURBED
Business t„ Tulsu moves aUmt ■> <
smoothly, as If nothing; ha.l aislurbcd
the flnaneln. ainiocnh, ro. hvcry l M.fc
in l he eltv reported substantial Increase,.
I.-, deposits ami a canvass nt them sl."^
cd that there w ;rc scarcely a
withdrawal! of (lopoBlt..
The shades of the Farmers National
tank were drawn and Inside Hank Kv-
a.niner Bryanl and Ihe bank cieiieal
f-ree continue Straightening ont ttm
I,n. ks Hank Kxaminer Urymt
• rihl that he had notified the eomptroller
of the currency of the banks closlns;.
t ut la* ..."1 received no ofth lal word «
Iti the appointment of a reccivi t - II'
tlnlv! state.l h„ would be In charfte until re-
I district I.lived l y tire cwnptroll
vllle, which was also one «>f Nor-
ton's bonks, was practically wiped
out a few weeks ago as a result of
the Oklahoma City failure. Thus w«'
find two large national banks pulled
down by the failure of a state bank.
Whether the American Natl nial. at
Bartlesville, and the Farmers' Nat-
ional at Tulsa, were victims of a
political play to save the state guar-
antee law which was hanging in
the balance as a result of the r-1-
timbia failure, or whether these
three banks combined simply com-
posed a Mississippi nubb'.o of fretuiM
flnanc -, are .|uo«tlons that can only
be determined by a close and careful
Investigation. The failure of th
I'armers* National Insures such an
investigation by autborltl«'.s not sub-
ject t«, the political muehine that
.•stopped just null an Investigation
<ry will be called
tlgate the whole miser-
pit far, at least. as it
administration of the
iistitutlons. And, Inas-
i the known facts it ap-
i he two national banks
vdubly connected with tlie
it Is altogether likely thai
Investigation must necess-
arily K" Into H>' ,nt minis' ration
the'affairs of the r.dumbia since it
taken over by >ha state hank-
inn board, for it is well known that
Mr. Norton has been in constant
touch with the banking board at all
times. Every consideration of clt*
izcnshlp. justice and sound hanking
detnundH that there he an example
made In this ease that will stmd for
all time as a deterrent to others who
might seek to emulate.
It is gratifying to the World that
the failure was not brought about
through any weakness in local finan-
cial circles, and to be able to assure
Its readers' that the other banks of
Tulsa are safe and sound. It has
such assurance from the officers of
tlie local clearing house.
These 'animadversions are indulged
In be-ause of a conviction that the
pub'.' is entitled to this much.
What has been said can not effect
any just Interest. If tho Farmers'
National is to be reopened that event
can only occur after all of th® weak-
ness mentioned ltBf* Vv.Mi abolished.
If it if to be liquidated as It stands,
ti!<*n tho people generally should be
advised that its fitllure i* to i*
charged, not to unsound financial
(omlltl 'iis but to financial nianipula-
Uon fop which some Individual or
ind \ mhuIs must stand sponser.
w tor ti I
'visa county had approximately
i In the defunct bank, accord in
unty Treasurer Richardson. The
-it the county trea
half, lorthMJI■ ,1.400 Imvrov
t:Ma;rV„ n cultivation, two roo.n
"Z: T«'k r£
ha"' ""pT'llRMtend.' .1.SK lmrrov^
orchard. ,.#.l«ler southwest quar-
N" ; Ho aor,.. ^
tPV. S 1! N - „ !irrP9 cultivn-
j961 lmptovpmen . . ■ i,arr.
MUSKOGEE WAKTS THEM
. . , ..i.pd to Participate
^ by In'iuii'lci ^mclt are
bcrs cure Lo „r th8 ,tle. >ot
roents in „owevcr, wer« any ln-
onUi ycBteniaj. lllc cltk. Invlleil
dividual inrniljers anc>tli«r
to pnvtlclpito in a c c Roli-
r,W "fSiruS BU.. v," Invit
In son und magical iociety to
f.„ ty -ill «j
l«k>' pAit in « 1 f days. Tho
r.,,,,ov,l vvi.nlnt . Mr Ui(lj.
ntfflit tor Mtialt^
rvlofga^, jr- b/vck to u. s.
XEV YORK. Dec. IS—J J* M'jr'
su„, jr.. « ' back to the United
SlatPa today from Ensland- , ( '
.jed tl,0 report that he would take
charge o« hl father1, gr.ut Interests,
but intimated thnt h.- would make his
lumio in the United States.
KANSAS riTY. Dec. 1">. Rcpr<
sentatlve? < f the Missouri Kansas.
Nebraska, Arizonn. New M-xico. Col-
orado and Massaschusetts prand
ledges of the Ancient Order of United
Workmen decided at a meeting her
today to form a new order under the
name of the National Ancient Order
of United Workmen.
A plan of organization was accept-
ed and will be submitted to the various
lodges for their approval A commit-
tee of which L. M. Penwell of Topeka,
Kn.,„ is chairman, and \V. J. Howell
of St. Louis secretary-treasurer, was
delegated to make plans for the new-
organization whereby the majority
would haev the right o rule in all mat-
ters involving the lodges. In the new
organization the grand lodge of each
stitte will have the right to handle
Its own funds.
The Quickest and
was informed by the Western
• iml Mining company tuday tlia«.
mines, three in number, M I.
which were inoperative todjy, v
reopened tomorrow, the op*
agi eing to comply with t!** urd . II at
mule stables shiill be removel from1
the mines. Nine hundred i.icn v.i re
idle nt Tjehigh today.
BLACK EYE FOR IMPORTS
France Puts Maximum Rate or.
PARIS. Dec. 15.--During the consid-
•ation of the tJtriff bill in the cham-
ber of deputies today a black eye was
given to tlie importation of American
agricultural machinery- by the ndop-
tion of an atuendnv nt fixing the maxi-
mum rate on machines of over 400
kilograms (881.fi pounds) weight at
fifteen francs (approximately $2.85)
per hundred weight, and the minimum
rate at twelve francs. On machines
under 400 kilograms weight the max-
imum is twenty-three and the mini-
mum fifteen francs. The present rates
are maximum nine franca, irrespective
nisslor-crn named a commit tee to de
iavs and means whereby tho «ity w
iot suffer by the temporary loss . t
noney. H vvis stated late yesterday
crnoon that tho other banks v\
onto t. the aid of the city, and
lo pubh improvement w^'ild l« • ret
id because of a shortage "( funds.
COMMENT OF 'WORLD'
(Speaking of the bank failure the t
\f rld j'^t«i'iay morniuB 1 di
of the Ft
Better than all the cough medicines you
could buy, and far less expensive, is a
simple remedy that you can make at
home In live minutes. A whole pint of It
—enough to last u family a long time
costs only M cents. It is pleasant to take
hlldren like It.
_t will usually conquer a doep-seated
cough in twenty-four hours. Two or
three doses overcome an ordinary cough-
It is also splendid for colds, bronchitis.
Incipient lung trouble, whooping cough,
Granulated Sugar Syrup 13J 07..
Plnex • iii oz.
Take a pint of Granulated Sugar add |
i pint of warm water and stir about 2
minutes. Put the *ji ounces ninex in a
pint bottle and All up with the syrup.
Take a teaspoonful every on\ two or
Granulated Sugar Syrup is a simple hut
excellent sedative, Plnex Is the most
valuable concentrated compound cf Nor-
way White Pine Extract, and is rich In
nil the medicinal elements of the pine.
None of the weaker pine "reparations
compare with the real Plnex itself All
druggists have it or wl'l get it if re-
Strained honey can bJ used instead of
the syrup, and makes a very fine honey
and pine tar cough syrup
or;:" National failure v
proper nt ttols time w<
pei uliar and significant ■ ircium-
stanees attending it. Had the Insti-
tution failed in un ordinary manner
and from ordinary causes then it
would be well to withhold comment
until all of the facts had been as-
certained and given to the public In
an orderly manner.
Put this failure is extraordinary to
a degree, therefore the World feels
justified in treating it in an extra-
ordinary manner. From the inf rm-
ation at hand, the accuracy v.f which
may not be questioned, this fact
stands out with ugly prominence:
The Farmers* National of Tulsa
failed largely because of unsecured
paper of \Vr. L. Norton, president of
the defunct Columbia Bank & Trust
Co., of Oklahoma City, to amount
of a hundred thousand dollars. Mr.
Norton was a stockholder, but not
an oflicer, of the Farmers' National.
The American National, of Bartles-
CON'TINUED FROM PAGE
and Trust company In wiring to
the several correspondent country
banks of the Farmers' National
urging ihem to withdraw their
deposits. Whether such action w as
for the purpose* of precipitating
failure or otherwise is hard to de-
termine, as subsequently on the
same day the order was with-
That Mr. Norton's paper was the
Issue was shown by the action of a
member of the Clearing House asso-
ciation, who offered to pay depositors
i'i full if security were obtained for
Mr. Norton's paper, Mr. Norton still
owns 3j6 shares of stock, which stock
Is now up as collateral for a loan
from the National Bank of Commerce
of St. Louis.
The statement that Mr. Norton is
Tiot indebted to the hank is an utter
falsehood, as the bank holds his per-
sonal gnatantee for notes aggregat-
ing $70,000 and hns his Indorsement
for some $40,000 worth of other paper
Tho only money due the Columbia
Jjank and Trust company from the
is a wonderful food-medicine
for all ages of mankind. It
will make the delicate, sickly
baby strong and well—will
give the pale anemic girl rosy
cheeks and rich, red blood. It
will put flesh on the bones of
the tired, overworked, thin
man, and will keep the aged
man or woman in condition
to resist colds or pneumonia
in the winter.
fob hal«k by all drockusts
Brnd 10o., nimii of paper and thi <1. for oar
b «utlful Bank «nd Child'* Kk. toh
Kach txiuk cu tJ*li * Good Luck Fouii/
$CQTT 6 BUWNK. IW Pcail Sit. New \erk
Sammy Livatsky was a
good little Jew, and slowly
and painfully learned the
Hebrew alphabet, but the
temptation of the Christ-
mas of the Krishts was too
much for little Sammy.
This pathetic story,"The
Tool Chest," by Bruno
Lessing,is a Christmas story
from an unusual point of
view, and is one ot the best
things its author has done.
15 CenU a Copy—All Now - Und<
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Greer, Frank H. The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 198, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 16, 1909, newspaper, December 16, 1909; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc127566/m1/3/: accessed August 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.