The Chandler Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 10, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, October 16, 1903 Page: 3 of 8
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ALMOST A RIOT
Militiamen Fight With
Negroes at Guthrie—
MOKE TROUBLE FEAKEO
Trouble Has Been Brewing For
Some Time—Officers Pre-
vented Further Trouble.
Guthrie, Oct. J-. ~ Considerable
excitement prevailed here tonight
caused hy the BtrikiDg of one of the
militiamen of the Oklahoma National
guard now encamped here by a negro
and for a time it looked as if a pitched
battle between the militia and negroes
was unavoidable. Trouble has been
brewing since Saturday between the
militia and negroes, attributed largely
to the fact that some of the militiamen
in a spirit of fun "blanketed" or
tossed in a blanket a negro boy. The
boy was reported to have been pretty
badly bruised but not seriously
1 hreats were made Saturday -by the
negroes against the militia and to
night several negroes mingled with
the crowd on the street in which were
a number of militiamen. They jeered
the soldiers and finally a negro struck
one of the militiamen in the face and
was promptly stabbed by another
soldier. Then a hand-to-hand fight
ensued in which a negro was pounded
severely by the soldiers. Timely inter-
ference of the officers of the militia
averted a general light and the police
dispersed the crowd. It is feared more
serious trouble will arise as race
feeling is very bitter.
The names of participants could not
be learned and the wounded negroes
were taken away by friends before the
extent of their injuries could be
A Cure for Dyspepsia
I had dyspepsia in its worst form
and felt miserable most all the time.
Did not enjoy eating until after I
used Kodol Dyspepsia Cure which has
completely cured me.—Mrs. W. W.
Savior, Hillard, Pa. No appetite,
loss of strength, nervousness, head-
ache, constipation, bad breath, sour
risings, indigestion, dyspepsia and
all stomach troubles are quickly
cured by the use of Kodol. Kodol
represents the natural juices of diges-
tion combined with the greatest known
tonic and reconstructive properties.
It cleanses, purifies and sweetens the
stomach. Sold by Corbin \ Lynch.
From Tuesday's Dally.
Capt. H. W. Stubbletield and
The following is a list of the letters
and packages that remain unclaimed
at the postotfice at Chandler, for the
week ending Oct. 10, 1903:
21 Ackerrnan, Will
22 Barnes, Miss Ader
23 Barton, I F
24 Blaom, John (foreign)
2.1 Bond, Mrs Mary
2fi Brown. Jacob
27 Burger, William
2K Cathey, J K
29 Cleer, Mrs Hester
30 Coltharp, Lewis
31 Crandall, Miss Georgie
32 Deiuoss, Miss Jennie
33 Dykes, William
34 Foster, Miss Bertha
35 French, George
3ii Gentry, T N
37 Hale, J H
38 Hayes, Iiosa
30 Hayes, Itosa
40 Hermon, Dobie
41 Hobart, Gale
42 James, H A
4H McGee, Miss Lucenda
44 Mabley, James
45 Mr McCammell
4<i Mason, Frank
4" Milles, Mrs Lucy
48 Mills, Miss Willie
49 More, Willie T
50 Payne, Willie
51 Prickett, Claude
52 Ramsey, Clark
53 Regnier, Dave
54 Rigsby, John
55 Uobuck, Miss Isabelle
50 Roebuck, James
57 Robison, Bud
58 Seney, W A
5« Slaybaugh. Wm
00 W M Tucker
01 Williams, Mrs Mary
62 Wagner, F G
63 Wolfe, Hirschel E
04 Wolfe. Hirschel E
(55 Biddle, Grace
6U Gillian, Geo
6" Mason, Mary
68 Kennedy, Mrs Elwood
When calling for any of the abova
letters or packages please say that
they were advertised and give the
number. Call at the stamp window.
A charge of one cent is made on each
letter. H. B. Gilstrap,
FLOOD RECEDING MUST PAV court
Danger in New Jersey
Cities Now Believed
to be Past.
AN ENORMOUS IIAHMliE
Damajfe to Property Alone in
Paterson is Over $2,000,000—
Dundee Datn is Safe.
New York, Oct. 12 —With the reced-
ing of the Hoods reported today from
all quarters, Paterson, Passaic an4
the other water-swept New Jersey
towns are relieved of further peril and
are beginning now to get a clear idea
of the extent of the devastation.
In Paterson alone the damage to
property is estimated it 12,000,000
without taking account of the loss in
wages to the thousands who have been
temporarily deprived of occupation
by the shutting down of factories.
Tonight the water is reported to
have fallen four feet below the highest
mark and the only possible source of
damage would be the bursting of the
great water mains which were under
mined by the flood. In lJassaic the
damage is estimated to be at least
equal to that in Pat erson.
Cole \ounj?er Has 8pent Part
of Five Thousand Dollars
Turned Over to Him.
Nevada, Mo., Oct. 12.—In the Ver-
non county circuit court this morning
.Judge Tiir monds decided that Cole
Younger must pay into court the
money that was turned over to him by
his nephew, who was treasurer of the
show when Younger and Frank James
quit the show here last month The
amount is about 5,000 and Younger
held it on the ground that the show
people were in his debt. Ou the stand
Younger admitted that he had spent
several hundred dollars of the money
and could not turn it over.
To Buy and Ship Products For
Has Been Granted.
"It Goes Right to the Spot."
When pain or irritation exftts on
any part of the body the application
of Ballard's Snow Liniment will give
prompt relief, "it goes right to the
spot" said an old man who was rub-
bing it in to cure his rheumatism. C.
R. Smith, proprietor Smith .house,
Tenaha, Tex., writes: "I have used
Ballard's Snow Liniment in my family
for several years and have found it to
be a line remedy for alJ aches and
pains and I recommend it for pains in
the throat and chest." 25c, 50c and
$1 at Wright's drug store
. Walker Johnson.
Mr. John M. Walker and Miss Ida
L. M. Jouett were united in marriage 1 Johnson were united in marriage
A territorial charter has been grant-
ed to the United Farmers' association
Stillwater and Perry, with $20,000
capital stock. The purposes for which
organized are "economy and
profit in buying, selling and shipping
farm products and supplies, and ap
pointing the necessary agencies for
that purpose." The incorporators
L. B. Irwin, of Stillwater.
A. W. Yager, Perkins.
John T. Willard, Lewiston.
George H. Monser and Doc Gal-
Hiram Peden and D. M Johnson,
Elmer T. Rice, Orlando.
Frank Jett, Carrier.
W. C. Crain, Agra.
at 8 o'clock last evening at the home
of the groom in east Chandler. Judge
Morris performed the ceremon
Both are old residents of Chandler
and have many friends here whi. wish
them much happiness.
The following friends and relatives
were present: Mr. and Mrs. W. (J.
Morris, Mr. and Mrs. Ed I-Ialsted,
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. A Robertson, Mr.
Warren Robertson and Miss Lena
A delicious wedding
BUDS AND FLOWERS OF
Paiue's Celery Oompouud Makes and Keeps
the Children Well aud Strong.
Mothers Make It the Home Medicine
For the Little Ones.
The children, God bless them, are the buds
and Howers of our homes. Without their
prattle and hearty laughter, our homes would
be desolate. They should ever lie carefully
tended in childhood and youth, if we expect
thein to ripen into perfect men and women.
In the home and at school, the children
have their times of ill health and suffering.
We often note the pallid and bloodless cheeks,
heavy eyes, nervous movements, and twitch-
ings of limbs and muscles. They complain of
headache, drowsiness, weariness, dyspepsia,
and indigestion. All such symptoms and ail- 1 1.. [, . , .
merits mean that the seeds of disease will have 1 g s
Sunday afternoon at 5 o'clock, ut the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Col-
ling on Iowa avenue, Judge S. A.
Only a few of the most intimate
friends of the contracting parties were
present and were the only ones who
knew the happy event had occurred
until late iast evening.
Mr Walker is one of our most
estimable young men, intelligent,
industrious, honest and sober, and
has hosts of friends in Chandler and
Lincoln county, having been a resident
of this city for a number of years.
Miss Johnson is a handsome and
accomplished young lady, the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Johnson
of Bristow, I. T.
Mr. and Mrs. Walker occupy an
elegant suite of rooms on the second
tloor of the M ascho block, where they
are at home to their many friends.
The Publicist joins with numbers
of others in wishing the young
couple much happiness and prosperity
through their journey of life.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy-
No one who is acquainted with its
good qualities can be surprised at the
great popularity of Chamberlain's
Cougl. Remedy. It not only cures
colds and grip effectually and perma-
nently, but prevents these diseases
from resulting in pneumonia. It is
also a certain cure for croup
Whooping cough is not dangerous
when this remedy is given. It con-
tains no opium or other harmful sub-
stance and may be given as confident-
ly to a baby as an adult. It is also
pleasant to take. When all these
facts are taken into consideration it
is not surprising that people in for-
eign lands, as well as at home, es-
teem this remedy very highly and
very few are willing to take any oth-
er after having once used it. For
sale by A. D. Wright.
MRS. MOODY DEAD
Widow of the Famous Evangelist
Passed Away Yesterday
After Long Suffering.
f Hver must be gently stirred to that (tic
Ql be thrown off tn the right channel, the ayttfttl
at the aanif time should be invigorated.
tad Tonic Pellets form the Mild Power Cure llD
•otupletcly does the work without shock or Injury
to any part of the system.
Sample and boo Kiel Frss.
^ Complete Tr>
>5 d«y *5 cts '
W * -J**
. *•* I
East Northlield, Mass., Oct. 12.—
Mrs. Dwight L. Moody, widow of the
famous evangelist, died at 5 o'clock
this afternoon at her home in this
Mrs. Moody has suffered for some
from an internal trouble but her con-
dition was not considered serious.
She suddenly became unconscious
about 7 o'clock in the morning and
passed away without regaining con-
sciousness at 5 o'clock this afternoon.
Her younger son, Paul D. Moody,
was with her at the end, but her two
other children, a son and daughter,
are in Chicago. The funeral will take
place on Tuesday.
Mrs. Moody was born in England
about 60 years ago where she has a
sister now living. She married Mr.
Moody about 40 years ago and they
had three children all of whom survive.
A LIFE SENTENCE
Passed Upon the Boy Who
Murdered Prokash Girl—
Entered Plea of Guilty.
D. W. Ulam Dead.
a fast and firm hold, unless proper measures
are taken to restore a perfect condition of
Thousands of wise and prudent parents have
made their children happy, healthy, and vigor-
ous by giving them nature's medicine, Taine's
Celery Compound. In many severe and com-
plicated cases, Paine's Celery Compound has
restored health when the little ones were given
up by physicians.
If your dear ones are not as hearty, strong,
and rugged as they should lie, try the health
giving virtues of Paine's Celery Compound.
It makes and keeps the children well.
The house la made bright and cozy with
Pillow and table covers, curtains,
portieres, afghana, tidies, and chair
coverings, may be dyed beautiful
and artistic colors.
Direction book nrn1 4-* dved sample* free.
DIAMOND DYKti, Uurlingtou, Vt.
From Monday's Dally.
D. W. Ulam, one of our oluest and
most prominent citizens, died at his
home on Kteele avenue last night at
Mr. Ulam had been a patient sufferer
disease fvr several
months and his death was not unex-
Funeral services will be conducted
from the residence tomorrow at 2
o'clock p. m. by Hev. J. A. B'erguson.
The Knights of Pythias will have
charge of the burial ceremonies at the
Raised From the Dead.
C. W. Landis, "Porter" for the
Oriental Hotel, Chanute, Kan., says:
'•I know what it was to suffer with
neuralgia, deed I did, and I got a
bottle of Uallards Snow Liniment and
I was 'raised from the dead.' I tried
to get some more, but befor. I had de-
Off to the Encampment.
From Friday'B Dally.
Co. B, in command of Capt. D.'J.
No.-ton, Jeft this morning for the en-
campment at Guthrie. The boys
numbered 40 privates and three
officers. Col. Roy Hoffman, who is
at Lawton today, will join them at
Guthrie tomorrow. Adjutant J. C.
Herr is already on the ground,having
gone over via Edmond a day or two
As usual Co. B is confident of tak-
ing a prominent part in the drills and
of ranking up well with the othtr
Stillwater, Oct. 10.—The case of Iva
ltogers for murdering the little Pro-
kash girt was brought up and the
court room was jammed full early
to bear the proceedings but the
excitement was soon over. Young
Ilogers was arraigned before the court
without an attorney and did not desire
one, and upon being asked by the
judge whether guilty or not guilty he
plead guilty, hence there was nothing
left to be done but for the judge to
pass the eentence which was a life
time of hard labor in the territorial
To Cure a Cold in One L'ay
Take Laxative Bromo Quii.il e ab
lets. All druggists refunu tne money
f it fails .0 'ure. E. W Gtove's
signature is on eacn box. 2.">
are three good standards for a grocer.
We have them all, and you feel sure
that goods wo furnish are right.
OUR PRICES WERE NEVER SO LOW
as now, and it will pay you to give us
a trial. Telephone orders to No. 7-1
J. W. FEUQUAY & CO.
Pearl and Coal Found at Prague.
Prague, Oct. The First State
bank of this place has on exhibition a
bottle of pearls brought to the bank
by John Vincent who discovered the
mussels in the North Canadian river
six miles north of Prague. Mr. Vin-
cent says that in a day he gathers
about sixty pearls from the size of a
pin head to a pea and some are per-
fect in shape and are of a fine white
and rose color. The find Is awaken-
ing quite an interest among those who
have seen them.
coal also pound.
Prague, Oct. 9.—By samples of coal
brought to town recently from near
town it would indicate that there is
coal of a good quality near here that
is well worth looking to by the owners
of land in that vicinity. With thfe
industries promised Prague w ithin the
year and fuel at her door in both coal j
and wood, this place has every indica
Simon Greenberg i
Caters solely to Good Dress-
ers, who are particular that
their clothes lit perfectly, are
finely tailored, and that their
clothes become them
No Fit,. No Pay.
Tailor Made Suits $10 Up Fa,l and Winter Goods Now on Display
One of Louisiana's prominent fea-
tures in the palace of agriculture at
the world's fair will be ti model sugar
house. All the modern apparatus ar-
ranged along the" iines of the most
approved methods will enter into the
display. All the products of sugar
cane will be shown and commercial
grades of all syrups, sugar and
molasses will be displayed.
The man who started to run a race in
chains and fetters
would be visibly
one would expect
him to succeed./
The man who
runs the race of
li fe when his
digestive and nu-
tritive organs are
diseased is equally
the one case his
strength is over-
weighted, in the
other it is under-
all else a sound
Dieting; Invites Disease.
To cure Dyspepsia or indijestion it
is do longer necessary to live on milk
and toast. Starvation produces such
weakness that the whole system be-
comes an easy prey to disase
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure, enables the
stomach and digestive organs to di-
gest and assimilate all of the whole-
some food that one cares to eat, and
is a never failing cure for indigestion,
Dyspepsia and all stomach troubles.
Kodol digests what you eat—makes
the stomach swp< t. Sold by Corbin
0. K. Barber Shop.
FIRST-CLASS TONSORIAL service
A cool, clean, smooth shave, lOcts.
Hair cut, just wie proper thing, 25cts
Awl (five your <-olliK'tton« to
The Western Credit Clearing House Go.
W. L. JOHNSON. Local Man ager
wanted,—Young men to prepare
for government positions. Fine open-
posed' of my bottle, ] was cured en- ings in all departments. Good -ala-
tirely. 1 am teliin' de truth, too," ries. Rapid promotions.Examinations
I25"' 500 and 9100 at A. IX Wright's Particulars free int -State I good
Drugstore. Cor. Ir, Cedar Kapids, la. 14t8 I store
tion of fulfilling every promise set Discovery cures
forth when the town wns mapped out !]'e , ,.
stomach and other organs of digestion
and the citizens are much elated ovei and nutrition
the discoveries. $3,(KM) KORFERIT will be paid by
I World's Dhhhiut Medical Asso-
ciation, Proprietors, Buffalo, N. V., if
Do You Want to Yawn? they cannot show the original signature
r,. , ,, . . , ., of the individual volunteering the testi-
uold sbiverings, aching in th. monial below, and also of the writers of
bones, lack of energy, headache ani! every testimonial among the thousands
great depression'/ These symptoms which they are constantly publishing,
may be followed by violent headache. I th^hP^llTih„e,ir,Sen.uinenes8-
J J • Tnc praise I wonla like to give your ' Golden
high fever, extreme nervousness, Ji Medical Discovery' I canri.t uttet in words'or
.... , , III describe With pen" writes James B. Ambrose,
condition known as malaria. Herbino Esq., of Mifflin street, iiiiiitin^i.m i>a!
cures it Takn it hafnrA thu disensr "1 wa* taken with what our physicians her*
cuies it,. idKe li ooiore ine aisease Mld was indiRt#tion i doctored with the best
gets a fair hold, though it will work B around here and found no relief l wrote to
%. you and you sent me a question blank to fill out,
cure m any Stage. J. A. Hopkins, and I did so, and you then advised me to use
Vfon/iVicoton w r, o . « i Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. 1 took
Manchester, Kas., Wlltes. I have three l>ottlea and I felt SO good that "1 stopped,
used your great medicine, Herblne. Efou&ecS^'diJ,,'u™ now7mp,0m' K« tric
for several years. There is nothing I)r Pierce's Common Sense Medical
better for malaria, chills and fever. Adviser, sent free on receipt of stamps
headache, biliousness, and for blood- £? c°v" °f '"aUil,R onb-
... , , . Twenty-one one-cent stamps for the
purifying tonic tb«*re is nothing as book in paper eqvers, or 31 stamps for
")0c at A. D. Wright's drug the cloth-bound volume. Address Dr.
R. V. Pierce, Huffalo, N. Y
Strictly hifh-grade, upright and grand
pianos Sent from the New York
factory direct to your home. Save all
agents' fees. Inquire of Mrs. Therese
Filtseh for particulars. Don't pay-
big prices for unknown musical instru-
ments. Ask for information in this
line. It will pay you.
MRS. THERESE F1LTSCH
h. d. fraz1kr
k. d. frazier
I HAZIER & FRAZIER
in season — < hlekens and Turkeys—Salt
Meats—Reef and Pork—Sausage, etc*
Opposite Mascho Building, where you
tret a clean shave and courteous treat-
, ment for /Oc. J. E;. JACKSON, Prop
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French, Mrs. W. H. The Chandler Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 10, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, October 16, 1903, newspaper, October 16, 1903; Chandler, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc150952/m1/3/: accessed October 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.