The Norman Transcript. (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 27, 1906 Page: 3 of 8
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a dangerous practice
Tiled, Netvous Mothezs 90,000,000
Burning Off Paint Make. In.urance
NEW STATE NEWS
The Weatherford Milling company
last week shipped to London, Kng-
land, 3,600 sacks of flour, each weigh-
ing 140 pounds.
Guthrie schools opened with 2,108
pupils and 44 teachers in charge. It
is the largest first day enrollment
In the history of the schools.
Paden has unanimously voted $3,-
00# of bonds te be used for the con-
struction of a school house at that
place. The authority to Issue these
bonds will be at once asked from the
secretary of the Interior.
The Chickasha Dally Star has been
discontinued. The Weekly Star will
be continued. The Star was recently
bought from Cad Allard by White &
Smith, of Kansas City.
Charles T. Cherry, receiver of the
funct Capitol National bank at
Guthrie begitn the payment of an ad-
ditional ten per cent dividend to de-
positors, making a total of 45 per cent
thus far paid. The bank failed in
Harry L. Parks, alias "Blackey,"
a notorious highwayman, was sent-
enced at Tulsa to eighteen months'
imprisonment in the federal jail at
I-eavenworth, Kan. Parks was on
trial for highway robbery. He was
recently recaptured after leading a
wholesale jail delivery in Tulsa, in
which an accused murderer and sev-
eral other prisoners escaped.
Prask McGlothlin and James Smith
are dead as the result of a duel at
Wekiwa, a station on the Katy rail-
road twelve miles from Tulsa. Mc-
Glothlin Is a former federal officer
and was assistant postmaster at We-
The annual picnic of the A. O. U.W.
was held at Kingfisher last Friday,
but owing to the Rock Island wreck
and a number of bridges being wash-
ed out the attendance was disappoint-
ingly small. Senator Gore, Nels Darl-
ing and others delivered addresses.
David Terry, a well known farmer
living near Ringwood, was instantly
killed by falling from the roof of a
house that he was building. Mr. Ter-
ry was troubled with heart disease,
and it is supposed a sudden attack
caused him to fall.
Secretary McNabb estimates an In-
crease in corn acreage in Oklahoma of
35 per cent over last year. The av-
erage yield, he says, will be 50 bushels
or a total of 120,000,000 bushels. If
this should hold good also throughout
Indian Territory, with an acreage of
2,000,000, it will give an even 100,00,-
000 bushels. This would be more than
double the yield of last year for the
During the National Guard encamp-
ment at Guthrie Col. Roy V. Hoffman,
commanding, took a determined
stand against the use of intoxicating
liquors In camp.
The body of Archie Ellis, a negro
27 years old, was taken from the
Cottonwood river at Guthrie where it
had floated against the piling of the
street car bridge. Ellis was arrested
for boisterous conduct, but escaped
by running to the river and jumping
In. The officers thought that he had
escaped safely until the body was
The Chickasha fair races, Octohei
9, 10, 11 and 12, promise to be of an
excellent quality with a large number
of horses participating. The secre-
tary is now getting numerous inquir-
ies relative to the races from promi-
nent horsemen of the southwest, many
of whom promise to bring several
The Fidelity & Deposit company, of
Haltimore, Md., which was on the
bond of T. A. Neal, the defaulting
clerk of the United States district
court, has paid into court the entire
amount of Neal's shortage, Including
his actual defalcations and the money
which he had in the Capitol National
hank at the time of Us failure,
amounting In all to $:!8,500.
It seems that considerable danger to
property exists i„ ,he |)ract^e .
?nT Th0fr °'d ''alnt before "^Paint-
ing The question has long been a
subject of debate ln the technical
I h"?8 an(1 n°W h°useholders and
he newspapers have begun to discuss
t. Those of us who, with trembling
ave watched the painters blow a
flery blast from their lamps against
our houses and have looked sadly at
of th^ti °Ur |)alntlng bil' because
of the time wasted on this prelimin-
ai> work, are interested in the in-
vestigation by the Greenfield (Mass.)
sider«h. Co,lll(,r. which gives con-
siderable space to the reasons for the
practice, questions its necessity and
suggests ways to prevent the risk of
tuning down one's house in order to
get the old paint off. It says:
am ' herK 'S " e°°d deal of discussion
n! I II* , ol(ier8 as to the desir-
abH ty.ln painting houses, of burning
off the old paint, a practice that has
grown very common of late In Green-
field and elsewhere. Insurance men
are strongly opposed to this method
It makes void insurance policies for
Hies caused in this manner. Several
houses in Greenfield have gotten afire
as the result of this method, and in
some places houses have burned as a
It Is undoubtedly true that when
a house has been painted over and
over again there comes to be an ac-
cumulation of paint in bunches, if
T,Z !'a'nt iS put (m t0 of these ac-
,r T U 1S altnost sure to blis-
ter. ro burn it off is the quickest
and cheapest and perhaps the surest
method of getting rid of this old
The Gazette and Courier quotes cer-
°'d Patrons to the effect that ac-
cumulations of paint are unnecessary.
hese old-timers lay the blame partly
on the painter who fails to brush his
paint in t 7 } Partly °" the custom of
painting in damp weather or not allow-
ing sufficient time for drying between
coats, and partly to the use of adulter-
" -Lrr ill8tf'a(l °f old fashioned
lmseed oil and pure white lead The
paper says: e
<hn;M,afny °f,the oM householders say
hat lfeare s take"61311 these points
it is absolutely unnecessary to have
paint burned off. They advise that
hnv-P t 7 hSVe ho"scs Painted should
buy their own materials, and to have
them put on by the day, so as to be
sure to get good lead and oil Of
course the burning off of paint greatly
increases the cost of the job."
The trouble householders everywhere
have with paint is pretty well summed
"P by our contemporary, and the
causes are about the same everywhere.
y far the most frequent cause of the
necessity for the dangerous practice
of burning old paint is the use of poor
material. The oil should be pure Z
seed and the white lead should be real
i 0 lead. The latter Is more often
tampered with than the oil. Earthy
substances, and pulverized rock and
quartz are frequently used as cheap-
paint' t0 the gfeat (Ietriment of the
jy,T''3 ,rareb" a<iu,terate white
ead themselves and they very seldom
use ready prepared paints—the most
frequent causes of paint trouble. But
they do often buy adulterated white
lead because the property owner in-
sists on a low price and the painter
has to economize somewhere The
suggestion is therefore a good one
hat the property owner investigate
the subject a little, find out the name
of some reliable brand of white lead
and see that the keg is marked with
The linseed oil is more difficult to
be sure of, as it is usually sold in
| bu,k when the quantity is small; but
; reliable makers of linseed oil can be
learned on inquiry, and, if your dealer
is reliable you will get what you want
i Pure white lead and linseed oil are
so necessary to good paint that the
j little trouble necessary to get them
well repays the house owner in dollars
| and cents saved.
MaKo Unhappy Homes-Their Condition Irritates
Both Husband and Children—How Thousands
of Mothers Have Been Saved From Nervous
Prostration and Made Strong and Well.
<?u,uuu,uuu ai ihf
All lnnnniA/1 * .
THAT'S THE WHEAT
CROP IN WESTERN
CANADA THIS YEAR
This with nearlr 80,-
nno,ooo lui*hris of" ouu
and 17,000,000 busliHs of barley inratia a ron
tiuuationof # **! times for the far mors of West-
Free farms, hi* crops low taxea, healthy
climate, r.hhI entireties and school*, splemiid
The Canadian Government oflVrn loO acres of
land free to every settler willing an.l able to
comply with the Ifomestead Regulation*.
Advice and information may be obtained free
fr« m W. I . Scott Snreriiitendent oi Immi-
gration, Ottawa, Canada : or from authorized
Canadian Government A«ent— J s. Oawford.
No. 125 \V. Ninth Street. Kansas City, Missouri.
aitions of the mucous mcri\l)r nc such as
nasal catarrh,uterine catarritualised
by feminine ills, sore throat, sore
mouth or inflamed eyes by simply
dosing the stomach.
But you surely can cure these stubborn
alfections by local treatment with
Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic
which destroys the disease germs,checks
discharges, stops pain, and heals the
inflammation and soreness*
1 axtine represents the molt successful
local treatment for feminine ills ever
produced. I housands of women testify
to this fact. 50 cents at druggists.
Send for Free Trial Box
THE R. PAXfON co.. Boston. Mas*.
3C Chas^Srou/ri |
A nervous, irritable mother, often on
the verge of hysterica, is unfit to care
for children; it ruhis a child's disposi-
tion and reacts upon herself. The
trouble between children and their
mothers too often is due to the fact
that the mother has some female weak-
ness, and she is entirely unfit to bear
the strain upon her nerves that govern-
ing children involves; it is impossible
for her to do anything calmly.
The ills of women act like a firebrand
upon the nerves, consequently nine-
tenths of the nervous prostration, ner-
vous despondency, "the blues," sleep-
lessness, and nervous irritability of
women arise from some derangement
of the female organism.
Do you experience fits of depression
with restlessness, alternating with
extreme irritability? Are your spirits
easily affected, so that one minute you
laugh, and the next minute you feel
like crying ?
I)o you feel something like a ball ris-
ing in your throat and threatening to
choke you; all the senses perverted,
morbidly sensitive to light and sound ;
pain in the abdominal region, and
between the shoulders; bearing-down
pains; nervous dyspepsia and almost
continually cross and snappy?
If so, your nerves are in a shattered
condition, and you are threatened with
l'roof is monumental that, nothing in
the world is better for nervous prostra-
tion than Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege-
table Compound; thousands and thou-
Mrs. Chester Curry, Leader of the
Ladies Symphony Orchestra, 42 Sara-
toga Street, East Boston, Mass.,
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:—
" For eight years I was troubled with ex-
tremo nervousness and hysteria, brought on
by irregularities. I conld neither enjoy life
nor sleep nights; I was very irrilable, nervous
Lyuia 1.. Hnkhani's Vegetable Compound
was recommended and proved to lie the onlv
remedy that helj>ed me. I have daily un-
proved m health until 1 am now strong and
well, and all nervousness has disappeared."
Sirs. Charles P. Brown, Vice-Presi-
dent of the Mothers' Club, 21 Cedar
Terrace, Hot Springs, Ark., writes:
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:
' 1 dragged throuA nine yeai-s of miser-
«, worn Out with pain and ner-
able existence, wornUht with pa
vousnea, until it seemed as though I should
fly. 1 then noticed a statement of a woman
troubled as I was, and the wonderful results
she derived from Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege-
table Compound. I decided to try it. I did so,
and at the end of three months I was a differ-
ent woman. My nervousness was all gone. I
was no longer irritable, and my husband fell
in love with mo all over again."
Women should remember that Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is
the medioine that holds the record for
the greatest number of actual cures of
female ills, and take no substitute.
Free Advice to Women.
Mrs. Pinkham, daughter in-law of
Lydia E.l'inkham, Lynn, Mass., invites
all sick women to write to her for
advice. Mrs. Pinkham's vast experience
with female troubles enables her to ad-
vise you wisely, and she will charge
, . 1 ' ...... wiutr vise you wisely, and she
sands of women can testify to this faet. you nothing for her advice
Ask Hrs. Pinkham's Advlc«-A Woman Best Understands a Woman's Ills.
W. L. DOUGLAS
best in the world
W.LDouglas $4 Gill Edge line
To Shoe Dealers :
W. U Douglas' Job-
Mnff House is the most
complete in this country
tS ('II < I //)#• t Vl In 1
Th is Is What
I6oz. One-Third More Starch
No premiums, but one third
more starch than you get of
other brands. Try it now, for
hot or cold starching it has no
equal and will not stick to the iron.
Dispensing with Waiters.
Automatic cars have become so suc-
I cessful in Switzerland that a cora-
j pany has been formed to supply the
j Swiss and their visitors with electric
automatic restaurants, where, as If
j by magic, meals will be served by elec-
I tricity to all comers. The only thing
| necessary is to take your seat, glance
J over the bill of fare, place your
| money in the right slot, and the ma-
chinery does the rest.
SHOES FOR EVERYBODY"AT ALL FRIU£S.
Men's Shoes, $c to fl.BO. Boys' Shoes, $3
to $1.25. Women's Shoes, $4 OO to $l.SO
Miss.-b' & Children's 8ho >s, $2.25 to ii.oo
!T .mX" ,j\ Douff,a8 Women's, Misses and
Children's shoes; for stylo, fit aud wear
•• ■ they excel other makes.
If I could take you Into my large
factories at Brockton, Mass.,and show
you how carefully W.L. Douglas shoes
are made, yon would then understand
why they hoid their shape, fit better,
fvear longer, and are of greater value
than any other make.
Wherever you live, you can obtain W. L.
Douglas shoes. His name and price is stamped
on the bottom, which protects vou against hi^h
prices and Interior shoes. Take no subsU.
.Ask y°ur dealer for W. L. Douglas shoe,
•nd insist upon having them.
fast Color Eue/efi used; they will not toear brassy.
w rite for Illustrated Catalog of l-nii Stvies.
W. L. IKHJULAS, Dept. 12, brock ton, Muss
THERE IS ONE REMEDY
thai is no i affected by the pure food and drug law
and that is
IT IS PURE AND ALWAYS HAS BEEN
^rfdVhTt aV£ M alaVVa^Tme p o has n oe qtTai
PRICE so CENTS ^ ^ drUggisls everywhere, who guarantee every bottle.
Made in Regular and Tasteless forms.
Read the following letters from grateful ones who have been cured
Patton- Worsham Drug Co.,
I liavo use.t n*jdlne for years ao.l I [Link il ihe line! I chill cure
I ever saw; ontj bhould not be without
Patton-Worsham Drue Co., Dallas, Texas!*60"6''310'
mv (0mntr„?'.rh Wam '° inf.°"" vo" «l>at'o*ldine tiasrnreH me an,I
my family of the worst siege of chills and malar ia that I evei - .w
After paying the doctors f*,.no 1 began the use of Oxidine with
'he most gratifying rMul„. Wc are all entirely well now and th.'re
has beenno reappearance °f maUria in ,l,e family for ovei two months.
• ; . ■ "■ '.I in me lainiiy ror over
i are at liberty to uso this testimonial if yon df-si. _.
Yours truly, J. H. MELDING.
MRS. JUTTIK CASON.
Important to Mothers.
| Examine carefully every bottle of CASTOR?A,
i h pafe and sure remedy for iufanta and children,
i aid see that it
Rev. M. R. 9hanks has resigned the
pastorate of the First Christian church
at Geary to enter the practice of law
in Okahoma City. Recently the name
of Rev. Shanks has been frequently
mentioned as the democratic candi-
date for congress against former
Governor Ftirguson, and it is said
that he intends to become a candidate.
Harrison Dennis, age 16, and Clar-
f-nce McIntosh, age 21, were killed
by a train near Cushing recently.
The wagon in which they w^re rid-
ing was struck and the boys knocked
under the wheels of the train. One
of the horses was killed.
TULSA: J. A. Priester, father of
Harry Priester, the eighteen-year-old
boy whe was murdered in West Tulsa
on July 5, has been arrested in con-
nection with the crime.
in Ubc For Over UO Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
Th!s May Prove Useful.
j On retiring to rest, place a hand-
Kerchief under the pillow. On being
I awakened by smoke or cry of "Fire!"
| thrust it in the mouth and nostrils,
, and you can walk erect through very
dense smoke. The nightly practice
j of placing the article will make you
| less nervous in the hour of danger.
"Do You Itch?"
1 he cup of human misery is never
'luite full until some form of itching
skin disease is added. Then it over-
flows. Hunt's Cure is a specific for
iny itching trouble over known. One
application relieves. One box is guar-
anteed to cure any one caSe."
It is not work that kills men, It is
worry. Work is healthy; you can
hardly put more upon a man than he
can bear.—H. W. ll«e«hsr.
New Mcrcury Deposit.
A new mercury deposit is said to
have been discovered at Wieder-
! schwing, in Cafinthia, Austria, a little
to the north of the district of Carni-
ola, where similar deposits extend
from Idria to Neumarkt. The deposit
is thought to be extensive.
There is one remed}', and only one I
have found, to cure without fail such
troubles in my family as Eczema,
Ringworm, and all others of an itching
character. That remedy is Hunt's
Cure. We always use it and it never
'a"8, W. M. Christian,
Passport Hard to Forge.
When a traveler in China desires a
passport the palm of his hand is cov-
ered with fine oil paint and an impres-
sion is taken on thin paperv This pa-
per officially signed, constitutes his !
Don't Be Stubborn.
A few people are so headstrong they I
keep right on having chills—growing I
thin and yellow, when we guarantee
one bottle of Cheatham's Chill Tonic I
to cure any one case. Don't be one of '
that class. Get a bottle.
From cover to cover without feeling j
some of the symptoms.
* i< r.u iJ Y
Patton-Worsham Dmcr Co DALLAS TEXAS
]LJ1L 111 W1J. MEMPHIS,TENN.
OXIDINE, THE CHILL CUKE THAT CURES CHILLS
V 5< Clfi
Bi __ SIN6LE BINDER
5r CIuARi HAS A RICH TASTE
Butiian's CRESYLIC Ointment
London Policeman Runs Amuclt.
During one of London's recent hot
days a policeman suddenly became
crazed and drew his club and charged
along the sidewalk striking right and
left. He had cleaned two blocks be-
fore some of hta comrades caught and
Demand Is Spreading.
Please send me by express two
dozen Hunt s Lightning Oil—25c size.
Could not keep house without it.
G. H. Jones.
Lenawee Junction, Mich., Sept. 10.
Swallowed by the Sea.
During 1905 there were wrecked,
burned and foundered at sea 297
steam vessels, of a net aggregate j
tonnage of 253,611, and 296 • sailing j
vessels of 214,600 tons.
There is no satisfaction
keener them being dry / , /
said comfortable . / '
when out in the
YOU ARE SURE ,
OF THIS IF YOU 1
I fQj 1
waterproof / /
CLOTHING , r
BLACK OR YELLOW '/
On s&le everywhere '
Wanted for u. s. Army
?* 5*'1 of United Stales, of v< od chaiVc-
«maclTlvl!^ 2mily '".ewr>' """'man, wiij
quickly llr.l 1 wounds and sorts on all aniuiale
K"1',"'" "1 Texas slate Palrand foi
the Standard remedy for
SCREW WORMS AND FOOT ROT
"S "'("'Sue N ;J y'ouK1crr?T
Mr*. WIIIHIOW *
For chiJUien teething.
—r and temperate bnbits. .... ,-IWi m. aic ri'-i
Sliawuee. O. T„ or So. AlcAleslvrand Muskugo
But the hangman never has any ad
mirers on his string.
mjm Successfully Pron
IS Late Principal Examiner 1'
JOHN W. MORRIS
_ itHhiiifrton, 1>. c.
i. Pension Bureau.
" — laniH thing advertised in
its columns should insist upon navina
what they a-K lor. refusing ail suosti-
tutes or imitations.
DEFIANCE Cold WaterStarch
makes laundry work a plcu.surt- IB oz. pk((. lUc.
r i t i-:.\ t a i i kh vi; •?,'.
PfiTFNTQ T'"'" ]"-
■ I U II | ^ HiKns, CopvrlKlits and
Nathan Bickhhuj. an i' St.. Washiniwn!' IX O
W. N. U., Oklahoma City. No. 39, 1906.
To Curo, or Money Refunded by Your Merchant. So. Why NotT.'yIT, Pr|co, 50c"~
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Burke, J. J. The Norman Transcript. (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 27, 1906, newspaper, September 27, 1906; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc138085/m1/3/: accessed December 14, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.