The Dover News (Dover, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 32, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 20, 1913 Page: 3 of 4
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THE NEWS, DOVER. OKLAHOMA.
A COOD REMEDY
FOR THE CRIP.
Sloan's Liniment is a speedy,
reliable remedy for lameness
in horse6 and farm stock.
I "I had a horse sprain hi9 shoulder by
I pulling, ano he wai so lame be could
I not carry foot at all. I got a bottle of
I your Liniment and put it on four times,
I and in three days he showed no lamo-
1 ness at all, and mode a thirty mile trip
I boeides."—B'uiier B. Alonford, La SaUm,
For SpUnt and Throsh
"I have used Sloan's Liniment on -
I fine mare for splint and cured her. Tbis
I makes the third horse I've cured. Have
I recommended it to my neighbors for
\ thrush and they say it is fine. 1 find it
I the best Liniment I ever used. I keep
I on hand your Sure Colic Cure for my-
I self and neighbors, and I can certainly
I recommend it for Colic."—& ooiuh,
1 McDunuugh, Go.
1 is a quick, safe remedy for poul-
1 try roup, canker and bumble-foot.
For Roup and Canker
■ "Sloan's Liniment Is the speediest
I and surest remedy for poultry roup and
I canker in all its forms, especially for
I caukerin the windpipe."—"• Spauld-
I Ui€i Jaffr*y> ^ "•
I At all Dealers. 25c.. 50c. & $1.00
I Read Sloan's Book on Horme*, Cattle,
Hogs and Poultry | sent free.
DR. CARL S. SLOAN, Inc. Boston, Mass.
MllS UNCLE SUB!
WOULD FORCE U. S. TO TAKE THE
STAND WHETHER CONSTITU-
TIONALISTS ARE RECOGNIZED.
ASKS WILSON'S MAN FOR CREDENTIALS
Caranze Faction Captures Victoria,
Giving Huerta's Opponents Control
of the Northern Tier of Mexican
States—United States Has Warships
Mobilized at Southern Mexican
Ports, and Has Made Every Move
Possible Unless Congress Author-
izes Blockade and Military Interven-
Brownsville, Tex., Nov. 19—With the
loss of hundreds of llvea and with
great destruction of property in what
General 1'ablo Goniales, rebel com-
mander, describes as the "bloodiest
buttle of the revolution," Victoria, cap
ital at the Mexican state of Tamaul
ipas, was captured by the Coustltu
DIM! LOOK HI
cross, feverish, constipated,
give "California Syrup
A laxative today saves a lick child
tomorrow. Children simply will not
take the time from play to empty their
bowels, which become clogged up with
waste, liver gets sluggish; stomach
Look at the tongue, mother! If coat-
ed, or your child is listless, cross, fev-
erish, breath bad, restless, doesn't eat
heartily, full of cold or has sore throat
or any other children's ailment, give a
teaspoonful of "California Syrup of
Figs," then don't worry, because it is
perfectly harmless, and in a few hours
all this constipation poison, sour bile
and fermenting waste will gently
move out of the bowels, and you have
a well, playful child again. A thor-
ough "Inside cleansing" is oftimes all
that Is necessary. It should be the
first treatment given in any sickness.
Beware of counterfeit fig syrups
Ask at the store for a 50-cent bottle of
"California Syrup of Figs," which has
full directions for babies, children of
all ages and for grown-ups plainly
printed on the bottle. Ad*.
ALL LOOK FOR GRATITUDE
ANOTHER GOOD YEAR
IN WESTERN CAM
MANITOBA, SASKATCHEWAN AND
ALBERTA HAVE SPLENDID
JUST FOKGOT HIS M#NNERS THICK, GLOSSY" HAIR
FREE FROM DANDRUFF
Intoxicated Man's Remark May Have
Held Some Truth, but It Was
35 Bushels Per Acre
Was the yield of wheat on many farms in
Western Canada in 1913, Boino yields
being reported as high as Ufty
bushels per acre.
| As high as one hnn-
I dred bushels were re-
1 corded in some dis-
I triets for oats, fifty
I bushels for barley, and
I from ten to twenty
I bushels for flax.
J. Keys arrived in
I the country five years
ago from Denmark,
with very little means, lie
homesteaded, worked hard, is
now the owner of 320 acres of
land, in 1913 had a crop of 200
acres, which will realize him
about four thousand dollars.
His wheat weighed 68 pounds
to the bushel and averaged
over 35 bushels to the acre.
Thousands of similar in-
stances might be related of the
homesteaders in Ma nit <■ ba;
Saskatchewan and Alberta.
The crqp of 1$ 13 was an
abundant one everywhere In
Nogales, Sonora, Mex., Nov. 19
Grancisco Escuerdo, minister of tor
eign relations in the Caranza cabinet,
asked William Bayard Hale, President
Wilson's agent, late tonight to present
his credentials before continuing fur-
ther with conferences.
This 'was interpreted by many as a
virtual demand for recognition of the
Constitutionalist revolution before the
exchanges between the Carranzastas
and the Washington government are
-For our part the extra official nego-
tiations are ended," declared Escudera.
"We have asked Mr. Hale to present
his formal credentials. I would re-
ceive them as minister of foreign rela-
tions and transmit thom to my chief.
"We would have been very glad to
meet Sir. Hale on terms of friendli-
ness, knowing of his previous investi-
gations in Mexico, and in view of bis
relations with Mr. Wilson and Mr.
Bryan. The cabinet members on pre-
vious oecasions met as individuals
only. Each was a member of the
cabinet, true, but the cabinet did not
"The exchange of impressions dow
The announcement of the Constitu-
tionalists was a surprise. No one on
the American side expected a request
for formal recognition of the insur-
gents, even in the event that permis-
sion to Import war munitions from
the United States were granted.
General Carranza, at the beginning
of the negotiations, specifically as-
serted that the Constittuionalists were
not seeking recognition—In fact, did
not desire it—and only wanted the
embargo on the Importation of arms
The only credentials Mr. Hale pre-
sented at his first meeting with Car-
ranza and his provisional cabinet, is
sakl to have been a personal letter
from President Wilson, saying that
Mr. Hale was a personal friend and an
official investigator for the United
AsS fur dnscrlptlTO 11 frit ti r.
and reduced railway rales < i
Superintendent <>f Immigration,
Ottawa, Cauada, or
Q. A. COOK.
1J5 W. 9tt SIBtEI. KANSAS CITY,
Nothing That Can Be Bestowed Is
Able to Take Its Place In the
Gratitude given or received is one
of the best things in the world. We j
need far more of it and far better qual- j
lty. Yet I have never read any satis- j
factory account of what it so glorious-
ly means. Its value begins just where
the value of pay ends. Thanks are
personal, an attempt to fit an ade- >
quate response to the particular serv-
ice performed. Pay Is an Impersonal
coin which has been handed out to
many before it reaches you, and will
go to many others when It leaves you.
It Is your right and you are not grate-
ful for it But thanks are a free gift
and enrich the giver. There Is no
nobler art than the art of expressing
one's gratitude in fresh, unhackneyed,
unexaggerated terms which answer
devotion with fresh devotion, fancy
with new fancy, charity with sincer-
ity. Artists who get their reward
only in money and in the stale plaud-
its of clapping hands are restless for
something more individual. They
want to be intimately understood and
beautifully answered. For such grati-
tude they look to brother artists, to
the few who really understand. There
they find their best rewards—but even
this leaves something wanting.—The
IITY. MO. I
Misses. Boys. Children
S 1.50 S 1.75 $2 S2.BOS3
B«gfcn bualneu la
1878: now th«
7/ nd (4 aho«B
In tin world
>r«r 1HO style*,
kinds <mtl *lnto
in all I'ath
, fueo urui widthh.
W. L. Douglas shoes are famous
avery where. Why not give them a
trial ? The value you will receive
for your money will askmlsh you.
If you would visit our factory,
ihe largest In the world under
1 one roof, and Hee how carefully
— W . L. Douglas Bh<H'S are made,
UU would understand why they are
warranted to look better, fit better,
bokl theirfhapo and wear longer tiiaa
other malted for the price.
Your dealer should §upply ron with
them.Don't take asubaUtute.None
genuine without W. L. Douglaa
name Htamped on bottom. 8b<>ca
, sent everywhere, direct from fao-
.,, by Parcel Poet, poatage fret*. Now
the time to begin to save money on
pour footwear. Write today for Illus-
trated Catalog showing how to order
by malL W. L. DOUGLAS. •>
fllO Spark St., Brockton. Mmi.
Pain in Back and Rheumatism
are the daily torment of thousands. To ef-
fectually cure these troubles you must re-
move the cause. Foley Kidney Pills begin
to work for you from the first dose, and ex-
ert so direct and beneficial an action in the
kidneys and bladder that the pain and tor-
ment of kidney trouble soon disappears.
Washington, Nov. 19—Absence of
evidence that fresh Instructions had
gone forward from Washington to
John l-ind or Charge O'Shaughneesy
was understood in official circles here
today to mark the udvont of another
period of patient waiting for Borne de-
velopment In Mexico.
In spite of all the rumors of block-
ades and intervention coming from
Havana and Vera Cruz, there has been
no sign of such activity at the navy
or war departments as might be ex-
pected to precede adoption of such
radical steps by the administration.
Moreover, It has been Intimated tn of-
ficial quarters that eongre&s mus act
before such a step is taken.
Officials still decline to give infor-
mation as bo what has been accom-
plished by William Bayard Hale In
his conference ut Nogales with Gen-
eral Carranaa and his constitutional-
State department advices marie pub-
lic today indicated the insurrectionary
movement is spreading rapidly, not
oniy in the north of Mexico, but to
the Bouth and east. This laat develop-
ment is regarded here as very import-
ant, because tike success <>f the con-
stitutionalists in obtaining possession
of the rich oil fields in the oast and
some deep water port on the gulf
coast would enormously strengthen
them from a military point of view,
the former insuring them a full treas-
ury and the latter an easy means of
supplying themselves with munitions
of war frojn Europeans in the West
The state department is looking for
news of the capture by the Insurgents
of Victoria, capital of the state of
Tamaiiltpas, which would complete the
rebel control of the northern tier of
Mine Blast Kills Many.
Acton, Ala., Nov. 19—An exi>loston
In No. 2 mine of the Alabama Fuel atnl
Iron company tills afternoon entombed
between 25 and 40 miners according
to company officials. At 8 o'clock six
dead had been removed from the mine
and three other miners had been res-
FACE ITCHED AND BURNED
383 No. Union St, Aurora, 111—"My
ailment started with a little pimple
and it always itched and burned ter-
ribly. I scratched it and in a few
days my face was all covered with |
sores. It ran up to my eyes and the
day after I could not see out of my
right eye. I was unable to get any
rest. I couldn't go to bed, being j
afraid of getting the clothing all
soiled, although I had my face all
"I was given two jars of salve hut
it kept getting worse. It was some-
thing like a running sore because
every time I used some of the salve
I had to wrap bandages around my
neck to keep the water and pus from
running down my body. I wrote for a
sample of Cuticura Soap and Oint-
ment and in a few days I received
these and washed my face with the
Cuticura Soap and put on some Cuti-
cura Ointment and the next morning
my face felt cool and somewhat re-
lieved. After using the sample I
bought some Cuticura Soap and Oint-
ment at the drug store. I followed
this treatment just twenty-six days
and after using one cake of Cuticura
Soap and two boxes of Cuticura Oint-
ment I was cured." (Signed) George
Miller, Jan. 1, 1913.
CuHcura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
free,with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post-
card "Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston."—Adv.
The results of the threshing
throughout Western Canada shoves a
more wonderful yield than usual ot
wheat, oats, barley and liax, all of
which was harvested and threshed in
perfect order. Not ouly was the av-
erage yield excellent over the entire
country, but the quality was of the
highest standard. Without going into J
llgurrs, it is sufficient to say that
wheat graded almost universally very
near the top. Reports are to hand
showing yields of wheat from many
fields which averaged forty bushels
per acre, and weighing C5 pounds to
the measured bushel. Outs were very
: heavy, running from fifty to one hun-
dred and fifteen bushels to the acre.
I Barley also was a very heavy yielder
and kept up the reputation of Western
Canada as a producer of that cereal
In many parts of the country the yield
of ilax exceeded the earlier expecta-
! tions, but in other parts, there was
| some loss on account of winds blovv-
! ing ofT the boll. Hundreds of farm-
ers who have only been in the country
three or four years, with but little
| means when they arrived, will, out of
the crop of this year, clean up all their
I indebtedness, and be able to put some-
I thing aside for further improvements
on their farms and homes which are
now freed of Incumbrance. The writ-
er has Just heard of the experience
j of a man in the Battleford district
| that is worth repeating. He went to
I the district seven or eight years ago,
with no money, worked for a time, got
a team of horses, did some freighting
and homesteaded a quarter Boctlon ot
land. He now owns 480 acres of land, |
clear of all incumbrances, and has
wheat, oats, barley and hay, as well j
as a good number of horse3, cattle and
hogs, feeding rough grain to the Btock. J
He is a firm believer in mixed fanning j
The fifty dollars that he first earned
| in the country has now Increased to j
$25,000. He has never had a crop
j failure. Instances of this kind could
be repeated over and over again.
I There is a Dane, named Key, east
\ of Saskatoon, w hose oats this year
I went 110 bushels to the acre, and his
j wheat 40 bushels. He has paid off
] the mortgage on his farm, and now
I contemplates a trip to Denmark, to
| visit his old homo. He has no more
cares or worries, but is anxious to
have more of his people settle in that
part It is not only the farmer with
I limited means and small area of land
who is doing well, and has done won-
derfully in Western Canada this year,
| but the man with means, the man who
is able to conduct successful farming
| on a large scale and many opportuni-
1 ties offer for such in Western Canada,
aleo has increased his bank account
} handsomely. A farmer in Southern
Alberta raised 350,000 bushels of grain
in 1913, and made almost a fortune
! out of it In Saskatchewan and in
Manitoba is to be heard the same
story of what has been done by the
farmer working a large area, which
he is able to do successfully, by the
use of improved farm machinery, en-
abling him to cut hundreds of acres
a day, and plow tho land immediately
with large traction outfits. No better
recommendation could be given the
country than the fact that during tho
past year, upwards of 400,000 settlers
arrived in Canada, the greater num-
ber of whom, went to the farm. There
are still many thousands of home-
steads still available, capable of pro-
ducing such crops and maintaining
such herds as has made rich men out
I of the thousands whose experiences
j could be reproduced were it neceB-
They wore seated side ty side tn a
street car. He was very intoxicated i
nnd very sleepy. She was very ,
haughty and possessed of a very much
Though he was trying hard, he sim-
ply couldn't keep awake and persisted
In toppling over on her shoulder. Each
time lie did it he smiled ingratiatingly
us if promising to do better lu future,
but she was extremely annoyed.
"Please sit up straight," she said at
last, every wrinkle expressing disap-
He woke up abruptly. That made
him cross He murmured something.
How dare you Insult a lady?" she
He woke up again.
"1 didn't,'' he sputtered.
"How dare you contradict a lady?"
Here the Intoxicated one took a tre-
mendous brace, forced one eye wide
open, sat up straight, and took a long,
j long look at the Very wrinkled face
I by his side
"You're not a lady," he muttered at
last; "you're a fig!"
A CLERGYMAN'S TESTIMONY.
The Rev. Edmund Meslop of Wig-
ton, Pa., suffered from Dropsy for a |
year. His limbs and feet were swol-
len and puffed. He had heart flutter I
ing, was dizzy
and exhausted at
the least exer-
tion. Hands and
feet were cold
and he had Buch
a dragging sensa-
tion across the
loins that It was
difficult to move.
After using 5
Rev. E. lieslop. boX),a of Dodds
Kidney Pills tha swelling disappear-
ed and he felt himself again. He says
he has been benefited and blessed by
the use of Dodds Kidney Pills. Sev-
eral months later he wrote: I have
not changed my faith in your remedy
since the above statement was author-
ized. Correspond with Rev. E. lies-
lop about this wonderful remedy.
Dodds Kidney Pills, 50c. per box at
your dealer or Dodds Medicine Co.,
Buffalo, N. Y. Write for Household
Hints, also music of National Anthem
(English and German words) and re-
cipes for dainty dishes. All 3 sent free.
Upright pianos should be so placed
in rooms as to avoid dampness and
Girls! Beautify Your Hair! Make I*
Soft, Fluffy and Luxuriant—Try
the Moist Cloth.
Try as you will, after an application
of Dtnderine, you cannot find a stngto
trace of dandruff or falling hair and
your si alp will not itch, but what will
please you most, will be after a few
weeks' use, win n you see new hair,
fine and downy at first—yes—but real-
ly new hair—growing all over tha
A little Danderine Immediately dou-
bles the beauty of your hair. No differ-
ence how dull, faded, brittle and
scraggy, just mo; uu u cloth with
Danderine and carefully draw ,t
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time. Tho effect is im-
mediate and amazing your hair will
bo light, fluffy and wavj and have an
appearance of abundance; an Incom-
parable luster, softness and luxuri-
ance. the b":iuty ami shimmer of true
| hair health
Oct a 25 cent bottle of Knowiton's
. Danderine from any store and prove
; that your hair is as pretty and soft
as any—that it lias bet n neglected or
'injured by careless treatment—that's
Where It Takes Effect
Mayor Rockwell of Akron was con-
demning the claim, often put forward
by the rich, that poverty is good for
"laverty is good for nobody," he
said. "It embitters the mind, hard-
ens the heart, causes uahappiaess and
fear and Buffering.
"There's nothing like adversity, a
millionaire once said to mo—'there's
nothing like adversity to bring a man
" 'Yes,' 1 ropltod, 'out at the el-
Some Good Advice.
The restaurant manager stood bo-
hind (ho cashii-r's sk, wearing his
stock-in-trade smile for each cua-
An old gentleman came up. "I no-
tice," said he, fumbling for his wal-
let, "that you advertise to make your
"Yes, sir." answered tho manager
proudly, "we do."
"Will you permit me to offer a sug-
"Certainly, sir; certainly. We
should bo most happy to have you."
"Well, then, let some oue elso make
A large crowd had gathered at tho
station to receive the famous states-
man. The reporter indicated a group
in the foreground. "They are personal
friends, gathered to see him about
speaking here," he explained.
"Is it necessary to use persuasion to
induce him to speak?'
"Not at all; they aro going to try to
Sounded Like It.
"Mr. Wombar says he is an enthv -
siastic disciple of Isaac Walton."
"Some new freak cure, 1 s'pose. *
lo your stomach
Sure of It.
"It was a love marriage, that of
the young heiress with the foreign
nobleman. She gave a wealth of affec-
tion to him."
"Well, the wealth was all he was
Ttui longest word tn the English
language is antitransubstaiitiational-
ancl it will prove to be
your "best friend."
Safe guard it against any
weakness that may de-
velop from time to time
the daily use of
It strengthens and in-
vigorates the entire sys-
tem, thus preventing Poor
Appetite, Headache, In-
Grippe, Malaria, Fever
TAKE A BOTTLE HOME WiTil 10U T0CAY
language is antltransubstantiationai- , ■——HMgj 'jBBSSfet
ism. Villi kill?!VI52
..... j, Ori# lOr nackaae colors all fibers. They dye in col
An Odd Arrangement.
"Come in with me and get a pick'
me-up," said the Genial One.
"All right," replied the Sad Joker,
"but whyfore? If I take a pick-me-up,
it will be only to put it down."
Color more snorts brighter nnd faster colors than
You can dye any garment vHihout ripping apart.
an* other <Jvr. One Wc package colore all fibers They comViInv. tiulncy, ill.
WRITE FOR FKEF. booklet, calendar, blotters, etc. MOHkOL I'nu" i —
CourIib come from inflamed Bronchial
Tubes. Dean's Mentholated Hough Drops
heal the irritation—5c at all Drua Stores.
It's a mean man who makes his boy
dig bait and then won't let hiin go
along on the fishing trip.
Mr*.Wlnalow's Soothing Syrup for Chik> *ii
teething, Hoftens the gumn, reduces tut1arnmi -
tlou, allays palu, cures wind colic^26c a bo ti j ©.Ail
Occasionally wo meet people who
are almost as smart as we are.
A Lot of Racket.
| Howard Elliott, the new president of
! the Now Haven & Hartford railroad,
was talking at a luncheon In New
i York, about a millionaire who had
lKj«n boasting overmuch—boasting i u, he* rr s j^j
about his Haphaold, his Louis S i/.u THERAriON
j fumttupe, his Oobelina and his Aubus- ,rB4nK
1 "Of ooorse, he's a BpJf-made man,"
said Mr. Elliott Tm very fond of
self-made men. The only objection to
j them Is that sometimes they've failed
I to put themanhrea toother bo aa to
i work noisnloBaly."
THE N(W FRENCH "EMfDV. Nol M-2 N-*
ffrcat ucres«, ci'KKS CHRONIC WEAKNESS. LoS* vl®°*
THY MEW DKAOEMTA r LESS)rOKMOF EASY TA^*
THERAP ON maiiho cum.
,Z. T! ,V?'ST" THKKjr.
At all points
——-'EYE WATER Hoowctn®#
john l1uomhkix son*4 00.,Troy,n.v.
YOUR OWN NAME WS
n tont ewry girl with a quiver In
her voiloe who can draw a beau.
W. N. U., WICHITA, NO. 47-1913.
i. h. turner
The great Mexican Di h easily
'made with Dye 'iChileMixturm.
The Mexican Chile Maker. For
sale at your grocer's at 10 and
25c, or send xoc tot a can and
book of recipes to
W. A. DYE, WICHITA. KAN., CHILE SUPPLIES
Death Lurks In A Weak
htmphlii Tenn. Prlo# ftl.OO
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Martin, J. S. The Dover News (Dover, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 32, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 20, 1913, newspaper, November 20, 1913; Dover, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc136313/m1/3/: accessed November 18, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.