The Norman Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 27, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 24, 1916 Page: 3 of 10
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THE NORMAN TRANStRIPT
nil n BUS? i! STOP!
B Lljimit ON LIB
I Guarantee "Dodson's Liver Tone" Will Give You the Best Liver
and Bowel Cleansing You Ever Had—Doesn't Make You Sick!
Stop using calomel! It makes you
sick. Don't lose a day's work. If you
feel lazy, sluggish, bilious or consti-
pated, listen to me! •
Calomel Is mercury or quicksilver
which causes necrosis of the bones.
Calomel, when it comes Into contact
with sour bile, crashes into it, breaking
it up. This is when you feel that aw-
ful nausea and cramping. If you feci
"all knocked out," if your liver Is tor-
pid and bowels constipated or you
have headache, dizziness, coated
tongue, if breath is bad or stomach
sour just try a spoonful of harmless
Dodson's Liver Tone.
Here's my guarantee—Go to any
drug store or dealer and get a 50-cent
bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone. Take a
spoonful and If it doesn't straighten
you right up and make you feel tine
and vigorous I want you lo go back to
the store and get your money. Dod-
son's Liver Tone is destroying the
sale of calomel because it is real liver
medicine; entirely vegetable, therefore
it cannot salivate or make you sick. '
I guarantee that one spoonful of
Dodson's Liver Tone will put your
sluggish liver to work and clean your
bowels of that sour bile and consti-
pated waste which is clogging your
system and making you feel miserable.
I guarantee that a bottle of Dodson's
Liver Tone will keep your entire fam-
ily feeling fine for months. Give it to
your children. It is harmless; doesn't
gripe and they like its pleasant taste.
PHYSICIAN OF THE OLD TIME WOMAN'S WORK IN THE WORLD
Perhaps There Are Some Who Will
Remember That They Were Not
Afraid of Him.
Doc Robinson never looked wise and
kept things to himself about a case.
He'd let one tell him every little symp-
tom and listen respectfully, and he'd
never go and whip out one of those
surveying instruments and go all over
a patient as if he were laying out a
new state road. No! He'd crack
jokes, gossip delightfully, and sud-
denly turn around and ask Margaret
if that wasn't a brand-new dress she
had on; feed little peppermint candies
to the children, and sit with Beveral
on his knees while he talked. He
made his call a pleasant affair. Ev-
eryone in a house enjoyed it and got
the benefit of it—even the invalid.
"Well," he'd say reluctantly, "Kit
and I've got to Jog along, though it's
mighty comfortable sitting here by
your fire. We gotta go 'way out on
the Cedar Mill road."—Helena Smith-
Dayton, in Cartoons Magazine.
New Uniform for Cuba's Navy.
The general staff of the Cuban navy
has appointed a committee to study
designs fcr a new uniform for the offi-
cers and enlisted men of the navy. The
present uniform, which is almost ex-
actly like that used by the United
States, is said to be too expensive for
Cuba. New equipment will also be
sought by the committee for the Cu-
ban naval cadets.
Activities of the "Weaker Sex" Prom!
nent Along Practically All Lines
More women are employed in the
manufacture of clothing than any oth-
er industry in Pennsylvania.
The Duchess of Norfolk has a col
lection of parasols of all countries,
said to be worth $2,500,
Two thousand women will serve as
judges and clerks of election in Chi-
cago this year, for which they will re-
ceive $7 per day.
Thousands of women have been
thrown out of work in Massachusetts
since the operation of the minimum
wage law went into effect.
The first savings bank was insti-
tuted by a woman, Priscilla Wakefield,
who inaugurated a bank scheme for
the encouragement of thrift among
children of Tottenham toward the end
of the eighteenth century.
A remarkable translation of Nich
olas Statham's "Abridgement of Law,'
an old English book, which has baf-
fled translators for years, has just
been completed by Mrs. Margaret C.
Klingensmith, a member of the Penn-
sylvania bar. It took Mrs. Klingen-
smith fifteen years to complete the
translation, which will be published
in the near future.
PRECIPITATION FOR JANUARY, 1915
v—' \ 'blaine
B06CR I '
M t cls -CUSTER T
How to Feel Well During Middle
Life Told by Three Women V/ho
Learned from Experience,
m _ _ _ ___
St*/fof6h 4tj ( ] —_j Zt 44t iinc/tig. tfo!utcA<$ PtmSincAm
The average precipitation for the month of January was 1.80 Inch*** Considering;
the state as a whole, it was by far the wettest January in the past 24 years Tho
precipitation was exceptionally heavy In the south-central and eastern counties, the
monthly totals ranging from > to above 13 inches. The greatest precipitation was
13.08 inches at Fort Gibson, Muskogee County; the least amount was U.31 inofe at
Hooker, Texas County.
GOING TO MAKE WAR ON CHOLERA
Gov. Williams and Gov. Capper Nam«
Delegates to Blackwell Meet.
Blackwell.—'Tuesday, February 22,
there was a joint meeting of farmerj
t and hog raisers in Oklahoma and is
WORK PROGRESSING RAPIDLY ON: Cowley county, Kansas, north ol
nfw ctatp r/vpiTOL j Blackwell for the purpose of organic
ling an interstate association for the
BU D NG | era(]icati0n of hog cholera. A largt
I number of men are expected from al'
OTHER NEWS CF THE NEW STATE ^lnts in °klah0™ ,in<i
Governor Robt. L. Williams and Gover
Little Incidents and Accidents hat Go
To Make Up a Week's History
of a Great Common-
Getting His Fortune Told.
"The future holds a great deal for
"When will it begin to loosen up?"
"He boasts that he is a self-made
"He shouldn't. It's unnecessary.
Anybody can see that he's not the
work of an expert."
Wouldn't Chase Him.
"Do you think that stimulants would
hurt me, doctor?"
"Not if you leave them alone."
| nor Capper have appointed delegates
j to attend the meeting.
The meeting last week was the out-
growth of the efforts of T. N. Athey
I of Kay county, who has spent the past
j three years organizing farmers of this
j section into an association for the pro
Oklahoma City.—Satisfactory prog-J vention and eradication of hog cholera
ress is being made in the second im-i Following are the men Governot
portant construction stage of the newj Williams has appointed:
state capitol building, according to of-! R. F. Scivally, Ardmore; J. J. Sav-
tlie Stewart Construction age, HoHis; Ika Renfrow, Sulphur;
Company, having in charge the work.
The structural work, including the lay-
T. N. Athey, Blackwell; J. A. Schmitt,
Kildare; Albert Matoy, Matoy; D.
Morgan, Durant; J. H. Holland, Ach-
V • ~.r .*<■' '
you would build for efficient service now and for gen-
erations to come.
The "Road to Wellville" is built that way. And the
password to that road is "right living," in which food
and drink play such a big part.
More and more people are waking up to the need
of banishing from the dietary heavy, indigestible foods,
and food deficient in the vitalizing mineral salts. Food
scientists now hold that the lack of these elements is
one of the chief causes of a long list of ills, including
anemia, constipation, nervous prostration, kidney
trouble, and so on.
Long ago a food—now famous—was devised to
make up for this lack, and it does it admirably.
That, food is
Made of whole wheat and barley, it contains all the
nutrition of the grain, including those vital elements—
ph osphate of potash, etc.—which are indispensable for
perfect balance of body, brain and nerves, and for
warding off disease.
This food comes ready to eat, is economical, and
delicious. Digests quickly—generally in about one
hour—and is full of health-making goodness.
A ration of Grape-Nuts along with other food has
started thousands on the "Road to Wellville.'
There's a Reason
ing of roof slabs, has been completed; ■ (, A Ramsey> colbert; A. T. Whit-
corridor partitions have been installed wor(]l Carmt,n. Harve McDu(Te0
in the basement and the first floor, KJngston; „ L PepblTi oklahoma
exterior granite work in the sub-base- c,ty. j R Kn|ght A(]ll. Ix)gan gtokea
ment and the basement is one-third Forney; J. P. Fleney, Kingfisher; John
completed, and the metal lath and fur-, MrCaffpr(Vi iIones. A, Spencofi okla.
ring for the plaster is in place for the homa (.„y. Allpn Cash E1 Keno;
suspended ceiling and the ornamental, Henry Lipps okeene; Lea R. Patter-
cornices. aon e] Reno; w. R. Turman, Poteau;
The Oklahoma state capitol will be: s. l. Lowry, Poteau; Edgar Moore,
about the same size as the Utah cap-l Spiro; James Llttlefleld, Braman;
itol, with which it will compare favor-j George Seybold, Muskogee; E. Reyn-
ably, although the latter cost 53,500,-j olds, Leonard; Thad Ledsinger, E1-
000 and is one of the finest in the j more City; John Bailey, Albion; Wil-
United States. I Ham Isherwood, Tuskahoma; J. B.
One of the most imposing features) Hefley, Hartshorne; Robert West,
will be the large rotunda and the Warner; A. B. Campbell, Geary; C.'H.
grand stairway. The house and senate! Hyde, Alva; John Whitehurst, Sayre;
chambers will be commodious and ade-1 L. Rodke, Paoli; Frank Carpenter,
quate, while the courtrooms will be| Bridgeport; D. P. Marum, Woodward;
unusually large. James A. Thurmond, Tushka; C. B.
Some of the features of the new cap-j Campbell. Minco; R. H. McLish, Okla-
tol will be: A postoflice, restaurant,j homa City; Joe Alexander, Ft. Smith,
promenade on the roof, an electric j Arlt.; Henry Stebbins, Creekola;
The Change of Life is a most critical period of a
woman's existence, and neglect of health at this time invites
disease and pain. Women everywhere should remember
that there is no other remedy known to mcdicine that will
so successfully carry women through this trying period as
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, made from
native roots and herbs. Read these letters: —
Philadelphia, Pa.—"I started the Change of Life
live years ago. I always had a headache and back-
ache with bearing down pains and I 'would havo
heat flashes very bad at times with dizzy sjiells and
nervous feelings. After taking Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound I feel like a new person and
in better health and no more troubled with
the aches and pains I had before I took your won-
derful remedy. I recommend it to my friends for I
cannot praise it enough."—Mrs. Margaret C<bass-
man, 750 N. Kinggold St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Beverly, Mass.—"I took Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, for nervousness and dyspepsia, when I was
going through the Change of life. I found it very helpful and I
have always spoken of it to other women who suffer as I did and
have had them try it and they also have received
good results from it."—Mrs. George A. Dunbar,
17 ltoundy St., Beverly, Mass.
Erie, Pa.—"I was in poor health when the
Change of life started with me and I took Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, or I think I
should not havo got over it as easy as I did. Even
now if I do not feel good I take tho Compound
and it restores me in a short time. I 'will praise
your remedies to every woman for it may help
them as it lias me."—Mrs. E. Kisslino, 031 East
24th St., Erie, Pa.
No otherinetlieino lias boon so successful in relieving woman's
suffering as has Lydia 10. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Women may receive frooand helpful advice by writing tho Lydia
E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass. Such letters are received
and answered by women only and held in strict confidcnco.
New Steamship Line Projected.
The congress of Ecuador has grant-
ed a concession for a steamship line
: between Guayaquil, Ecuador anil Phil-
j adelphia. The vessels of the company
j are to navigate under the Ecuadorian
I Hag and at least one-half of the em-
ployees are lo he natives of Ecuador.
It is stipulated that the steamships
must begin running within one and
one-half years alter the signing of tho
clock system, a vacuum cleaning sys-
I tem, automatic heat regulating sys-
I tem, an ice plant for cooling the air
j in the summer and a power plant.
I An idea of the quantity of material
being used for this monster structure
is given by a glance at the car records
kept in the superintendent's office.
The record to date follows:
Granite, 140 cars; limestone, 600
cars; structural steel, 10 cars; parti-
tion tile, 200 cars; common brick, 200
cars; marble, 60 cars; doors and win-
dows, 20 cars; ornamental iron, 7
cars; crushed stone, 400 cars; sand,
300 cars; cement, 2i3 cars; glass, 4
cars; heating and plumbing fixtures,
10 cars; lumber, 75 cars, and plaster-
ing materials, 40 cars.
Frank Gault, Oklahoma City.
WOULD MARRY A BOLD BAD BANC!!
Henry Starr's Affinity Sues Husband
FOUR OF FAMILY ARE WCUHDED
Feudist Shoots Dr. E. Payne, His Wife
and Two Children.
Ardmore.—Dr. E. Payne, his wife,
his daughter, nine years old, and a son
six years old, were fired upon from
an ambush last week, and Mrs.
Payne will probably die from the
wounds she received. The Payne fam
ily had been to Ardmore and in a wag-
on were returning home. Those who
fired upon them used shotguns and
concealed themselves behind impro-
vised breastworks near the road. Eight
shot struck Mrs. Payne in the abdo-
men. Many shot struck Dr. Payne and
the two children, and all were rendered
helpless. Three members of the fam-
ily were found wounded lying in the
back of the wagon, by T. F. Maloney,
an oil man traveling along the road.
The six year old boy, although wound
ed was sitting in the seat and attempt-
A NEGLECTED COLD
Is often followed by pneumonia. Be-
fore it is too late take Laxative Quini-
dine Tablets. Gives prompt relief in
cases of Coughs, Colds, La Grippe and
Headache. Price 25c.—Adv.
"What would you do about this
"Get a key to the situation."
IT*e Murine nft«*r Kiposnrr In Colt),
Cutting Winds and Dust. It Restores,
1 Refreshes and Promotes Eye Health.
Good for all Eyes that Need Care.
Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago,
Sends Eye Book on request.
| Claims Greatest Oil Land Control.
I E. J. J)oheny, president of the Mei-
I ican Petroleum company, has an-
: nounced that the new $150,000,000
Pan-American Petroleum and Trans-
port company will control the largest
' il territory in the world under a eli*
, glo ownership.
Whenever You Need a General Tonic
I The Old Standard Groves Tasteless
chill Tonic is equally valuable a Gen-
: eral Tonic because if contains the well
known tonic properties ot yUlNINK and
IKON It acts on the Liver. Drives out
Malaria, Enriches the Blood and Build*
lip tlie Whole System. 50 cents
"How can 1 be sure you love my
daughter for herself alone?"
"Put all her money in my name and
see If I don't marry her anyhow?"
Nodd—Thank heavens! My wife
doesn't know where I was last night.
Always proud to -bow white clothes.
Red Cross Hall Blue does make them
white. All grocers. Adv.
Paper matches are built into a new
paper cigarette box.
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTOKIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
Signature of <&0SGS£T
In Use for Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Caston*
Concrete post bases to give longer
life to worn-out fence posts have been
patented by a New York Inventor.
Of Ceylon's 16,307,840 acres of land
only about 2,876,000 are cultivated.
j Charged With Failing To Enforce Law
Against Liquor Traffic.
Tulsa—Choosing to take her chances 'n& *° drive the team,
of becoming the wife of Henry Starr, |
convicted to a life term in the Okla- MAY OUST OTTAWA
homa penitentiary at McAlester, rather
than live with her former husband in |
Colorado, Mrs. Loretta Elwick filed
suit in the superior court of Tulsa |
county to secure a divorce from Guy
The petition declares that Mrs. El-
wick and her husband were married
at Lamar, Col., Nov. 6, 1907, and that
they lived together until Oct. 12, 1914,
when, according to Mrs. Elwick's
claims, her husband deserted her.
Oklahoma has known Henry Starr
for many years, but it became ac-
quainted with Mrs. Elwick only last
year when It was discovered that she
and Starr had been living together in
Tulsa as Mr. and Mrs. It. L. Williams
taking the same name as the gover-
Miami.—Suit has been filed In the
district court by the board of county
commissioners of Ottawa county to re-
move Sheriff George Gibson from of-
The petition alleges that Gibson
failed to enforce the prohibition law,
especially failing to enforce it in Com-
merce, a mining town. The commis-
sioners also filed suit to remove Con-
stable William Johnson of district No.
The petition recites that on Septem-
ber 28 Sheriff Gibson and several
other men entered a joint at Com-
merce and all took a drink
NEED THIS FAMOUS
Thousands of women who are now
blessed with robust health cannot un-
derstand why thousands of other wom-
en continue to worry and suffer from
ailments peculiar to women when they
can obtain for a trifling sum Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription which
will surely and quickly banish all
pain, distress and misery and restore
the womanly functions to health.
This prescription of Dr. Pierce's ex-
tracted from roots and herbs is a tem-
To get rid of irregularities, or ca-
tarrhal condition, to avoid pain at cer-
tain times, to overcome irritability
and weakness, waste no time, but got
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription in
liquid or tablet form this very day.
NEWEST IN CHEMISTRY
This is a recent discovery of Doctor
•Pierce, head of the Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y. Experiments for sev-
eral years proved that there is no
other eliminator of uric acid compa^
rable. For those easily recognised
symptoms of inflammation—as back-
ache, scalding urine and frequent uri-
nation, as well as sediment in the
urine, or if uric acid in the blood has
caused rheumatism, "Anurlc" acts
quickly. In rheumatism of tho joints,
in gravel and gout, invariably tho
pains and stiffness which so frequently
and persistently accompany the dis-
ease rapidly disappear.
Send Dr. Pierce 10c for large trial
package. Pull treatment 50c. All
"Grandfather" Trial Strrts
Guthrie, Okla.—Trlat of Tom Mosley
and Daniel Hogan, of Blaine county,
was commenced in federal court here
last week. The two were charged with
having enforced the state "grandfath-
er" election law during the congres-
sional election in 1912. Mosley and
Hogan were election orficials. The
two were indicted by a rederal grand
jury In 1913. Federal Judge John H.
Cotteral sustained a demurrer to the
indictments. An appeal was taken and
the trial court reversed, the case be-
ing remanded for trial on its merits.
Bad Fire at Oilton
Oilton.—Fire which originated in the
Bijou motion picture theater building
here completely destroyed tl.i entire
block, the monetary loss being esti-
mated at $75,000, Defective f iring of
the motion picture building is said to
have been the cause of the flre. The
fire equipment and members of the
flre department at Drumright, respond-
ed to a call for help, but by the time
the firemen and equipment ieached
Oilton the flre had burned completa-
We will answer by return mail and, in addition, will send yon a
beautiful 56 page book of recipes. Skinner's products are .the
SKINNER MANUFACTURING CO.
The Largest Macaroni Factory jn Americd .V. Omaha.
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Burke, J. J. The Norman Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 27, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 24, 1916, newspaper, February 24, 1916; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc139273/m1/3/: accessed November 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.