The Mustang Enterprise (Mustang, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, May 13, 1910 Page: 3 of 8
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QUEEN OF ACTRESSES
"I a.ii glad to write my endorse-
ment of the great remedy, Peruna. I
do so most heartily. "--Julia Marlowe.
Any remedy that beuelits digestion
strengthens the nerves.
The nerve centers require nutrition.
If the digestion is impaired, the nerve
centers become anemic, and nervouj
debility is the result.
are often dosed with salts,
which open up their bowels
but result in constipation
STOCK & POULTRY
acts much better, has no bad
after-effects and regulates
the liver and stomach as well
as the bowels. It cures.
Ask your dealer.
25c. 50c. and $1. Per Can.
Light on Cause of Tuberculosis.
The sixth annual meeting of the Na-
tional Association for the Study and
Prevention of Tuberculosis was held
In Washington on Way 2 and 3. Among
the most interesting papers was one
by Dr. William H. Park, the famous
pathologist and head of the labora-
tories of the New York City depart-
ment of health. Dr. Park contended
that pulmonary tuberculosis is very
rarely, if ever, caused by infection
front bovine sources, such as the
drinking of milk or the eating of meat.
Tuberculosis of the stomach and in-
ternal organs, which compose only
about ten per cent, of the sickness
from this disease, are often caused by
drinking or eating infected matter.
Doctor Park substantiated his conclu-
sions by showing the results of years
of investigation and examination of
pathological specimens. His conclu-
sions are substantially those reached
by Dr. Robert Koch, the discoverer of
the tubercle bacillus.
GEORGE «. RULES
Universally Lamented Monarch
SuccumDs to Pneumonia.
WHOLE NATION IN MOURNING
Monarch's Death Occurred Before Sub-
jects Had Realized That He Was
Seriously III—Sketch of
His Long and Bril-
Edward VII., king of the United
Kingdom of Great Britain and Ire-
land, and of all the British Dominions
beyond the Seas, emperor of India,
as his full royal title reads, was born
in Buckingham palace, London, on
November 9, 1841, and was the second
child and first son of Queen Victoria
and the Prince Consort Albert. He
was christened Albert Edward, and at
his very birth was given an imposing
list of titles. He was at once created
prince of Wales and by virtue of that
dignity he became also knight of the
gart2r As heir apparent to the Fto'it-
lsh throne he succeeded to the title
of duke of Cornwall and its emolu-
ments, and as heir to the crown of
Scotland he became great steward
of Scotland, duke of Rothesay, earl of
Carrick. baron of Renfrew and lord
of the isles On September 10, 1849,
he was created earl of Dublin, this
title being conferred on him and his
heirs in perpetuity. Among the other
titles and commands held by Edward
were duke of Saxony, colonel of the
Tenth hussars, colonel-in-chief of the
Rifle brigade, field marshal of the
British army and field marshal of the
1 her a popularity in Great Britain that
has continued unlessened throughout
her life as princess and queen. In
1875-76 the prince made an extended
| tour through the Indian empire and
was received everywhere with lavish
and magnificent hospitality.
On the death of Queen Victoria, :
] January 22, 1901, Edward succeeded to
the throne. The coronation was set j
for June 2fi, 1902, and all preparations \
for the magnificat event had been
completed when disquieting rumors o'
the king's ill health, which had been j
current for several days, were con-
firmed by the postponement of the
ceremony It was announced that the
king was suffering front perityphlitis, j
and on June 24 lie underwent an op-
eration. After some weeks of the j
greatest anxiety lie recovered, and
the coronation took place August 9
During the long years of his prince- .
hood Edward's public duties consisted
solely in the ofliee of representing the
royal family at all manner of public j
events, and he performed these du
ties well. But the deadly monotony
of such a life was too much for the
vigorous man, and he found relaxa-
tion in amusements that frequently ;
gave rise to scandals and that gave
the world a wrong impression of his
real character. lie was especially
fond of the theater and among his
boon companions for years were ac-
tresses and actors. Also he devel-
oped a great liking for Paris and often
visited that gay capital incognito
But all this, as has been said, was
only his relaxation, and after coming
to the throne his conduct always was
so circumspect that not the most cap-
tious critic could find any fault with it.
As a diplomat Edward was unexcel
led among the monarchs of Europe.
His influence was always thrown tc
the side of international peace where
compatible with national honor, and
his advice and example had a steady
ing effect on all Europe, lie looked
with amused tolerance on the va-
garies and extravagances of his neph
ew, the emperor of Germany, but oc-
casionally that ruler exasperated him
UV AGfi IN3T IT.
THE LATE KING EDWARD VII.
Finding of Fresh-Water Eel.
The straits of Messina are channels
Df immense depth, through which a
wild form of whirling eddies have the
effect of bringing up from the depths
below many marine creatures which
ire rarely seen except in the deep sea
trawls. It was here that the fresh-
water eel was first discovered, an in-
cident which threw a blaze of light
on the life history of a very mysteri-
ous fish.—London Daily Telegraph.
How one woman doesn't enjoy hear-
ng another praised.
The sweet, "toastie"
Crisp, fluffy bits of per-
fectly ripe white corn—
cooked, rolled and then
toasted to an appetizing
Served with cream and
sometimes fruit, this
dainty food pleases the
Give the home-folks a
"The Memory Lingers"
Packages 10c and 15c.
POSTUM CEREAL COMPANY. Ltd..
Battle Ci««k. Mich
The prince received a most elabo-
rate, broad and carefully planned edu-
cation. At first he was under the
charge of four private tutors, and sub-
sequently his education was directed
Klngsley. In order to give htm a
taste of college life, he was sent for
by Baron Stockmar and Charles
one session to the University of Ed-
inburgh, for one year to Oxford and
for four terms to Cambridge. During
these yearn he acquired a wide gen-
eral knowledge of the arts and sci-
ences and became quite proficient in
In I860 the prince made a tour of
the United States and Canada and
the next year he joined the British
army at Curragh camp, Ireland. In
1862 he set out on Ills travels again,
this time visiting Jerusalem and other
places of biblical interest. His com-
panion on the trip was Dean Stanley
Edward's public life began in Feb-
ruary, 1863. when, as heir to the
throne, he took his seat In the house
ef lords On March 10 of the same
year he married Princess Alexandra
> Caroline Mary Charlotte Louise Julia,
the eldest daughter of King Christian
IX. of Denmark, lier beauty, grace
and charming uittuuw* at ouce gav«
to such an extent that ho could not
refrain from giving him some stern
advice. Such admonition was not re-
ceived by William in a submissive
spirit, and once In a while there were
sensational rumors that the peaceful
relations between the two countries
were about to be ruptured.
The development of the king's char-
acter in his later years was especially
gratifying to the nation. In addition
to the love of his people, which he
had always had, he gained their ad
miration and ri spect. They had the
utmost confidence in his good judg-
ment, as was amply exemplified dur-
ing the late crisis over the budget,
and they were always sure ile would
do the right thing at the rlftht time.
To Edward and Alexandra were
born six children. The first, Prince
Albert, duke of Clarence, died In 1892,
aged twenty-eight years. The second,
George Frederick Ernest Albert, born
on June 3, 1865, succeeds to the
throne. TIih otln-r children are:
Princess Louisa Victoria, married to
the duke of Fife; Princess Victoria
Alexandra; Prlno Maude Charlotte,
married to Prince Charles of Den-
mark, and Prince Alexander John,
who died the day after his birth In
Bug Pugilist—Heavens! 1 wish I
bad never gotten on a match with the
A City Beautiful.
Is in the heart of the richest, best
profit making farm land in tho great
Southwest. From a brush pile to a
city of 25,000 population in 14 years.
Wonder of the age in city building.
Now building Meat packing house—
1500 employes; Cotton Fabric Mill —
600 employes; Baptist and Catholic
State Universities—Will enroll 1000 stu-
dents. Unprecedented profit making
Investments waiting for men of small
and large means. The last opportunity
to get property in Shawnee at a low
price. Get in on the ground floor.
Prices will advance rapidly. Nothing
can stop Shawnee now. For descrip-
tive literature and further information
write SHAWNEE DEVELOPM KN 1
COMPANY, Shawnee, Oklahoma, which
is not a real estate company.
Knew Her Latin.
"D-e-f-e-n-d-a-in," spelled the young-
ster on the rear seat as the rubber-
neck" wagon was passing the Twenty-
second Regiment armory, at Broadway
and Sixty-eighth street. "What does
that mean, auntie?"
"I didn't quite catch what the guide
said," replied the old lady. "Oh, Mr.
Guide, won't you kindly tell us what
It says on that building?"
"Def-en-dum!" roared the guide
through his megaphone, dividing tho
word into three sections.
"That's what it is," said the old
lady. "A deaf and dumb asylum."
Circumstances Alter Cases.
"The trouble is that too many people
give expensive presents. That's where
the michief comes in."
"Rot! My wife's father gave her a
house and lot."
Lewis' Single Binder, t)ie famoui
atraight 5c cigar—annual sale i«,50U,U(M.
Never say die till you are dead—and
then it's no use.—Spurgron.
Kcw Is Your &pps
Is it keen and normal or do you
have that "don't care" sort of jeeling?
Loss of appetite is ono of the surest
signs of inward weakness ami if you
are wise you will heed the warning
promptly and take a few doses of llos-
tetter's Stomach Bitters. The system
requires a certain amount of nourish-
ment every day in order to keep up
health and strength and to replacu the
waste portions. This c-in only be ac-
complished with a keen appetite and
and perfect digestion and assimilation
of tho food. Then again Hostetter's
Stomach Bitters should be taken. It
will stimulate the flow of gastric juices,
so essential to perfect digestion, and
aid in every way possible. For over
56 years it has been used w ith wonder-
ful success in cases of Poor Appetite,
Heartburn, Flatulency, Indigestion,
Dyspepsia, Costiveness, Biliousness
Is about the most troublesome
thing tlwre is. You know it if
you've over had any kitul of skin
trouble. Hut they all give way,
disappear, every last one every
pimply, sealy, itching, eruptive
kind of disease of the skin—when
you treat them to a box of
HUNT S CUBE
well rubbed in. Nothing like it to
make the >kin healthy and smooth
and free from sting, or itch or
pain. Price is 50 cents a box,
and one box is guaranteed to cure
any one case or you Cili 1 \ Ol R
Ask Your Druggist for Hunt's Cure
A. B. RICHARDS MEDICINE CO., Sherman,Te*.
Has Biade itself welcome in
the homes of the people the
world over, by its wonderful
cures of all blood diseases and
Cot It today in usual liquid form of
chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs.
ALLEN S FOOT-EASE
Shake Into Your Slioc* j
'la a pinch,
Allen's Foot-Kane, tho antUeptlO
iiowdcr tor I In* lopt. It our*#
painful. Rvrollun, BinartinK.m'rvoua fo«t.
and instantly tnkus the Htiiitf out ol
corns and bunkum. jfrrnt-
out coin lor 1 illwovcry of ill#
Aileu'e Font- KuBemakustight-
fitting or new mkx-h foel eaxy. It ti a
certain euro for ingrowing nails, sweat-
ing, callous and tired, aching 'est.
\\o have over 80,000test itnonials. TK Y
IT TO-l>A\ . So'deverywhere, 2ho.
| o not 11 cccpi iiny
, Sent by mail fnrSoo. in stamps.
CDCC TIMAIj l'Al'KAGB
a l\ L-L. neut by mall.
MOTIII' It IS It A V 'S HWKHT
l>OU IlKltS. the b<'>-t medicine f. i
1 evtM-ish, sickly Children. Sold by
i Iruggint * everywhere.
I in 1 Pack mum Fit FF. Address,
All I N S. oF.MKT I l>. I,e Hoy, N. Y.
What Prof. Shaw, the Well-Known Agrl
culturiat, Says About It: —————
• t —~uld sooner ralno cattle In \N intern
Cuniidu khan in the r«<rn belt of
tho I'nlteil States. Feed
in rheuner end climate
better tor the purpoae.
Your market will Ini-
i.rove fast• r than your
iiirinerH will produce the
HUpl'lion. \N hoat can l>e
Hrown un to t ho flOth par-
allel in ti inlb-H north of
tho Int rnational bound-
arvj. Your vacant bind
will be taken at o mte
bevond present concep-
tion. YN 0 ha\o en.'iigh
people in the I lilted
'Mate* nlone who wan*
homes to take up this land.' N« rly
will eiilorninlniuUet li«-lrlioiiics
In WoMtorii Cfiiiiidit till* )enr.
1 • mP.i produced iinotlicr large
crop < f « lient, onts nn«l luiiiri.
In aiblltlon to \\ lilcli I ho cut tie
k port a w on nil Immense Item.
'.iii.« raieinn. dairying, mixed
and grain growing in the
•M of ,M 11 IIIlolttl, nllnkilt-
ii lid A llicrlil.
homestead and pro-emi>-
reun. an well as lands held
, 1 ,vav and land cc inpiinies, * ill
provide lionifH for millions.
/Vihipt.iMe hmII, Ik • 11 lit ill cli-
mate. hplemlbl schools and
« Iniri lii M. mid gisicl railways.
i-nr settlers' rules, descriptive
literature "1.11st liest, West," h"W
to roaeh the roiintry and other par-
ticulars, write to Sup't of Immi-
gration, Ottawa. Canada, or t
Cauauiuu Government Agent.
J. S. CRAWFORD
No. 125 W Ninth Street, Kansas City. Mo.
<Fae addlt ^s nearest you). (3)
Semi postal for
„ _ iioj Rim of Pax tine.
Heller and more economical
than liquid antiseptics
FOU AI L TOILET USES.
Givea one a sweet breath; clean, white,
germ-free teeth—antiaeptically clean
mouth and throat purifies the breath
after smoking— dispela all disagreeable
perspiration and body odors- much ap-
preciated by dainty women. A quick
remedy for sore eyes and catarrh.
, - A little Paxtine powder dis-
' ^ solved in s glass ol hot water
makes a delightful antiseptic so-
lution, possessing extraordinary
cleansing, germicidal and heal-
ing power, and absolutely harm-
less. Try a Sample. 50c. ■
large box at druggiits or by mail.
the paxton toilet co., boston, Mass.
t ho Pryr*ml4
M I W n p,jr Catcher 1
yet rid of the 11/ UUiMlicu. i h«
'i FLY CATCHER 5
73 Lout'it St
3s Your Health
! That's what it costs to pet n—week'#
treatment—of CASCAKETS. "I liey
I do more for you than any medicine
on Earth. Sickness generally shows
and starts first in the Bowels and
Liver; CASCAKETS cure these ills.
It's so easy to try—why not start to-
nijiht and have help in the morning?
CASC4RKTS roc a t>or fnr . week * !X
treatment, all druggists. «ei>r
iu lh* wuiid. Milium bo*c* a mouth.
K.iow Shaving Confort
NO STROPPING NO HONING
niTCUT YOl'lt II>K\S. Ttiev iiuvy brlnn von
I'l-Snri'n.i1 1 ' i nibiii i '
A J.M.N.l"'l>1 AU.ai l'aui,Miua. umiraoi Alxi., 1'aUAttfUoi *WJiugUjU,iM>.
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Daily, J. M. The Mustang Enterprise (Mustang, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, May 13, 1910, newspaper, May 13, 1910; Mustang, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc157339/m1/3/: accessed November 13, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.