You Alls Doins. (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 9, 1900 Page: 3 of 8
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of ! j'grneH in 1045
American Ship's Crew.
The story of the first American voy-
age to Africa, of which we have a
definite record, tells us somewhat of
the methods employed in obtaining
savage cargoes. A Boston ship, com-;
raanded by one Oupt. Smith, went
away to Maderia with salt fish and
staves. Sailing thence, with the pro-
ceeds of her sale, she "touched on the
coast of Guinea," for slaves.. She found
i-ome London slave vr. '. els already
there, with their captains very much
disgruntled because trade was dull.
Charles S. Wilbur, superintendent ot
the census for New York, refu.es to
make the names of the enumerators
public because they are alrea ly in
mand by advertisers who w. nt t use
them to solicit and push mous
schemes while they are doing then
census work.—-Indianapolis News.
World to Eml This \ <*ar.
This is the recent deci-'.on >>! onf "f
the s. cieties of the world, and while
there are few pe -pie v.ho ludio.o tins
predict"s 11. there are thousands <>t
itliers who not only believe, but kn«>\v
Khat Hostetter.s Stomach Hitters will
ure dyspepsia, indigestion. constipa-
The man who owes his shoemaker
can not call his sole his o\\ n.
Tlio Hest Prescription Tor CbUls
and 1-Vvi r is a botUe of ti Move's Tasti-i.ers
run - Tonic. It i -.imply Iron and .|irt sr..* in
u uweless torn.. No euro-no pay. Price, 5Uc.
is always u^ed as a basis for Comparison.
sort of so
sailor says that a shark is a
oisgrunueu ui-L-uufc*.* uauc - ure uv>|K-jnio,
There were very few slaves for sale, tion or liver and kidney troubles.
- . ... i: ... . 1; i 111 i will / rtrfninlvT COnvilllIC.
tiiat is, and to liven niattei'3 a little,
the Yankees and the Londoners united,
and "on pretense of some quarrel with
I he natives landed a 'murderer'—the
expressive name of a small cannon- at-
tacked a negro village on Sunday, kill-
ed many of the inhabitants and made a
trial will certainly convince.
Some people are so disa^recal'U I ny
feci ashamed when they laugh.
Krnd tlie Advertisement*.
You will enjoy this publication much
better if you will get in the habit «f
Each package of Pl'TNAM FADE-
LESS DYES colors either Silk. Wool
or Cotton perfectly.
'The toitless man is now a rival of
the shirtwaist girl.
Ladles who take pride in cl^ar. white
clothes should u e lie J Cross Hall 1! no.
The miiro a man contracts debts the
more they seein to increase.
Important to Mothers.
Esuraino carefully every boitle of CASTOR! V
a safe and euro remedy for infants and children,
and see that it
i d many of the innauunnis ami muu* .. ueu.-i .w., ..... ,vm
prisoners, two o> rtom MHo Ore | ™h gUs„„(v
AC ft T tsi.
share of the Boston ship.
in 1642—lust twenty-six years after the
Dutchman landed the slaves in Mr-
ginia, as recorded by John Kolfo, the
iirst American squaw man. False pre-
tense, outrage and slaughter of inno-
11 nts characterized the first-recorded
gathering of slaves in which the Amer-
ican ship had part. They "killed many
of the inhabitants," and got two slaves
for their share of the plunder. That
('apt. Smith's act was not according to
the ordinary usages of the trade may
be inferred from what happened when
he returned to Hoston. A quarrel with j
the ship's owners over the proceeds
of the voyage resulted in a law suit. |
The story of the voyage was told in
court, and although it was not a crim-
inal trial, one of the magistrates
"charged the master with a three-fold
offense—murder, man-stealing ant?
Sabbath breaking." The captain es-
caped punishment on these charges on
the ground that the court had no juris-
diction over crimes committed in
Africa (a decision that was typical of
what was to come), but the two slaves
were returned home.—"The Slave
Trade in America," by .lohn R. Spears
SHOES OF SOUTHERNER
As a Kiilo Shorter Than tlie Northern-
er'#, with Higher Instep.
"There is no doubt a marked differ- i
ence," said a New Orleans shoe man- j
ufacturcr, "in the size and shape of
the average foot north and south of
Mason and Dixon's line. A great deal j
of nonsense has b en written about the |
.so-called 'Creole last,' but the shoe j
best adapted to high-class southern i
trade does possess certain distinguish-
ing features of its own. it is shorter
I han the northern shoe, to begin with, (
and has a much higher instep. The
difference in the instep varii s from one-
half to one and a half inches, which is
equivalent to saying that a man a\ i11 i
a typical southern foot could not get,
into a shoe made on ti typical nothern
last. The Creole model cuts less of a
figure in Hie trade now than it did
formerly, for two reasons: First, peo-
; han they used to, and the distinctive
points are not so noticeable, and, sec-
ond, an immense number of northern
folks have come into the south, and
the local manufacturers cater to their
patronage with a considerable percent-
age of the factory output, llut the na-
tive southern customer still calls for
some excellent bargains. Our adver-
tisers nre reliable and send what tliey
Without tlie earth the liriekmai.cr
would have to give up his occupation.
crs ch w W>iitc? >■
pin vers: nil ploy-
hi 1st pluyi"8-
A spinster looks upon all single men
I am sure PUo sQure for C^mpuon isavM
«ny life three years «o. -Mrs. Thos. B mwNS.
Maple Street, Norwich, N. 1-eb. 1«, •
The scorcher prefers a Lieycle to an
In Uso For Over 30 V. ir«.
The Kind Yea Have Always Bought.
A proud woman, like a hand organ,
is full of airs.
Mr«. Winslow's Soothing Syrup.
Vor.-hlWrcn to-thln*. "fter. thf ^.iniH. rodurMlc
lUinmmMi. allays niiln, cures wlail colli'. „.t l rtll.
The man who is lacking in principle
cannot hope to take much interest in
| Write to Dr. C. J. Moffett, St. Louti, Mo., for
his valuable little TiiKiUlNA Wash-List, UooU,
I tree. _
A brown study I lie Philippine
I.ndlet ran Wear Shoe*.
One si zc smaller aft er usingA11 en'- Foot-
Ease, a powder. It makes tight or new
i shoeseasy. Curesswo.len, hot.sweaiiug.
| aching feet, ingrowing nails, corns and
i ^f'Tria^ilaeuVgel'n himself Ay changing his position
■ dress Allen S. Olmsted, Lc Uoy, >■• V. ,
Stop Your Ila'r from Falling.
Poke Dandruff Cnro will positively cure
daudruli uud keep hair from tailing, f 1.00.
The unlucky man seldom betters
A man's actual measurement is never
marked off on his tombstone.
To be always happy.' use ltcd < ross
Ball Blue. Jic. Refuse imitations.
What the average man would like is
a holiday the day after a holiday.
Hint to Ilna ckoep®ri.
To preserve summer skirts and dresses
use i'auitless Stareli." All grocers, 10c.
it's folly to try to make a friend of a
man your dog dislikes.
Hall'# Catarrh. Core
i Is a constitutional cure. Price, 75c.
Is tlie standard prescription ot America r
Malaria, Chills and Fever.
How often do you hear imitators jay "Our
medicine is just as good as Grove's" or "li is
better than Grove's". Do not he satisfied
with the "just as goods". There are no "just
as goods"—Grove's is the best as such com-
parisons admit—Grove's is many times suyc-
rior both in merit and popularity to any other
chill preparation manufactured, and is die
only chill cure sold to jobbers in car load
lots. Every druggist in the mal: ial sci lions
of the United States and Cuba sells Grove's
on a No cure, No pay, basis. Price 50 cents.
: hort high-arched shoe. In
RECREATION AND HEALTH.
Both fan Be Seeured at tho Indiana ''in-
cral Springs, Indiana.
Like the young man in springtime,
whose fancy "lightly turns to thoughts
of love," when summertime comes we
all turn our thoughts to the consider-
ation of the important Question of
where we shall go for reat, recreation
There are all kinds of health anf
pleasure resorts throughout this broad
land of ouis, some of them, unfortu-
nately, anything but what their names
imply, and apparently operated lor no
other purpose than to relieve llie ia"
valid and pleasure seeker, financial-
ly. So much so is this the case that
it is indeed gratifying to the one seek-
ing rest and recuperation from taf'
cares of the business and social world,
as well as tlio pain racked invalid,
who is fortunate enough to discover a
place where to use a popu ar exp:es-
sion, he ' gets his money's worth."
i One of the most interesting, pictur-
esque and delightful places in this
country is unquestionably the rinr;
known as the M.igao Mud and l.it.iil
Water Cure, located at Indiana Mine-
ral Springs, Indiana. Here come the
lis lur a , , 1\, , rim
tlie old 1 overworked business man, tlie woki
llcttcr retrace a wrong step than
pursue a wrong course.
Remove the crhroh tlnir, iiiake your hair llfc.esfl
■ndgrajr with Pab« '« Haib Bamasi.
liiNDKiu'oRJf'*. tliu i>e«t cure for corn# ijcih.
Singers should lie above climatic in-
flncnct; il i \ easy for tlicm to change
Uost 'or the i^owcls.
Ko matter what ails you, headache
i to a cancer, >011 will never get well
J „ntil vour liowcin are put right.
1 CASCARETS help nature, cure you
without a gripe or pain, produce easy
natural move'rents, cost you just 10
cents to start getting your health back.
CASCARETS O.ndy Cathartic, the
genuine put up In metal boxes, eveiy
tablet has C. C. C. stamped on it. Be-
wp.re of imitations.
Grove's Tonic broke up a 10 days' spel! o!' fever w ;:ih
a physician thought would last several weeks.
" During my recent illness your Chill Tonic provcl o
beneficial effect it being highly enciors-cl by m> ^yP'^
sician. ^ bottles broke up a 10 days spell o> lever wluch .it
first was thought by the doctor would last tor several weeks.
Your excellent remedy is having a tremendous sale through-
out this section, more so than all other Clull 1 onics combined
as I am informed by various druggists. -nwFR
\ ours truly, A• KOSt () \V IK,
The man who is compelled to con-
tinually cultivate his friends is apt to
find sooner or later that the crop
wasn't worth the trouble.
COACHING THROUGH YELLOW-
out devotee of society and the proics-
sional man on the verge of nervous
prostration, as well as the suffeier
from rheumatism, kidney and sltin
diseases for which the baths are es-
ncci'illv benefit ial. The place is also
1 out by the aI1^1)01'11"1 j largely patronized by those who only
1 hat is ft great mistake ; p,fasure and recreation, its loca-
nru nine-made shoe is l * , _^1 r^-
d:iys every southi rn gentleman had his
boots anil shoes made to order, and
the impression is evi n now pretty gen-
eral that no factory-made article can
possibly be as good as the hand-built
wares turned out by the antebellum
better than anything produced by hand,
for 1he reason that the stitching is aii- j
solutely uniform throughout. In hand- ^
work no two stitches are of exactly
the same tension, but on the machine
they are as like us so many peas. rlhe
result of this uniformity is that the
shoe hohls its shape better and lasts j
longer. That is one point out of many.
The only question is that of being fit-
led, and lastmaking has been reduced
to such an exact science that there is
no (lilllciilty with any foo! not abso-
lutely deformed."— New Orleans Tinies-
Tlie Peter's Pcih'o <>t l'Hcrlms.
During the lirst six months of tlie
Holy Year," -190,000 pilgrims from
every part of the Christian world have 1
made their way to Rome. They j
brought with them in Peter's pence
C1,520.i'00, and hopes are expressed in
the Vatican that the sum will reach
C4,000,000 before the end of the year.
The institution of Pope Boniface \ 111.
in the middle ages is still proving its
usefulness at the end of tlie nineteenth
century. London Daily Mail.
>; ,tivv-llurn ('itliens.
per hi born In the t'nited States,
of foreign parents who have not taken
out naturalization papers In this coun-
try, is a natural-born citizen of the
t'nited States, having been born with-
in its territory, and is therefore en-
titled to all of the rights of a citizen,
independent of the citizenship of his
tion making it particularly adapted for
this purpose. There are many roman-
tic and beautiful spots and places of
interest in the vicinity and it would
be hard to find a section of country
containing so many beautiful drives.
The country is very hilly, but the
roads are all graveled and kept in
good condition. This is one of the
things that makes the place especially
attractive to those afflicted with rheu-
matism, as driving is about the only
outdoor pleasure one crippled witn
! rheumatism can indulge in. bome of
the euros effected are really marvel-
ous and many who have gone to the
Magno Mud Cure lj a last resort havs
1 returned home within a few weeks
filled with renewed health and
The accommodations, service, table
and attendance is all that can be de-
j sired and the rates very reasonable
indeed. The Springs is under the able
management of Major H. L. Kramer
' and a postal card Inquiry addressed
to hipi will bring complete detailed
information as well as a copy ot the
"Mudlavia Magazine," a unique and
The idle man passes a lontr, tiresome
To all lovers of outdoor life and to
those fagged and worn out dyspeptics !
who need a bracing tonic in the shape i
of pure air and healthy exercise, we |
heartily recommend a trip to the Yel- j
lowstone. There you are carried back i
to the "good old coaching days, so j
charmingly described by Dickens, with
the additional advantage of magnifl- I
cent scenery, unsurpassed in any other
part of the world. There are several
so-called coach lines and camping out-
fits in the park, but the majority of
them are a delusion and a snare. If
you want to enjoy the trip thoroughly
go via the Northern Pacific railway to
Oinnabar and thence take the splendid-
ly appointed coaches of the Yellow-
stone National Park Trans. Company
for the drive through the park, ^hese
famous Concord coaches seat from five
to seven persons, are drawn by four
fine, well-broke horse3, and are in
charge of thoroughly experienced driv-
ers. They are run on schedule time,
and a late arrival on this line is a
thing unknown. It is the largest stage j
line ever organized. At the present |
time they have TOO head of hcrsee, "D ,
drivers and seating capacity for ovei
1,100 persons—representing an invest- |
ment of over $200,000. The business is
carried on with military precision, i
There is no rush, no hurry, or confu-
To any of our readers contemplating
a trip to this "wonderland" we earn-
estly advise them to assure themselves
when purchasing tickets that they
read via the Northern Pacific and the
Yellowstone National Park I ranspor-
Unless a mau is generous he is sel-
which are preserved in family jars.
ST. MARY S ACADEMY,
Notre D.ime, Indiana.
We call the attention of our read-
ers to the advertisement of St. Mary's
Academy which appears in anothoi
column of th.s paper. The liith year
opens September 4th, 1900. We do not
need to expatiate upon the scholastic ;
advantages of St. Mary's for the cata-
logue of the school shows the scope or ,
work included in its curriculum, which j
is of the same high standard as that i
of Vassar and Bryn Mawr, and is car- j
ried out faithfully in the class rooms. I
We simply emphasize the spirit of e.ir-
' nest devotion which makes every
j teacher at St. Mary's loyally strive to
develop each young girl attendant
I there into the truest, noblest, and most
intelligent womanhood. Every advan-
tage of equipment in the class rooms,
laboratories and study rooms, every
care in the matter of food and cloth-
ing, and exceptional excellence of cli-
matic condiitons—all of these features
are found at St. Mary's, in the perfec-
tion of development only to be ob-
tained by the consecration of devoted
lives to educational Christian work, in
a spot favored by the Lord, i no I ino
the blood is an
w •*, .* l-
.. ti*-'.*. « • .tiv V
THE UNIVERSITY OF HOTRE DABE,
NOTRE DAMi:, INDIANA,
Clasilcs. Letters, Economics sn«i HU-ij)
Irurnulism, Art. Science, Pharmacy. If**
Civil, n.chunicot and lilictrlcal Unslnwrite
Thorough Preparatory an 1 Conrmt«««
Courses. <••• desa ~>v l sfi<lei..s.,i i«■
Mounts Free. Junior or* :a ■ • ar.l
Ours. - Room t-i Kent, flora'*■1 i.argK*.
St. Edward's Mall, for I OV '
Th« 57th Year will ojn September 4Ut„iw
Cutulovics Free. Add res*
KI;V. A. MORRISSEY C. S C . I ' --'ibm*.
The circulation of
affair of the heart.
Arc Yon lining Allen's Foot-Kase"
It is the only cure for Swcl'en,
Smarting, Burning, Sweating
Corns and Bunions. Ask for AI,MI
Foot-Ease, a powder to be shaken into
the shoes. At all Druggists and Shoe
Stores, 25c. Sample sent FRET- Aii-
dress Allen S. Olmsted, LcRoy, . .
It doesn't pay to stick your nose into
other people's business—unless you an
NOTRE DAMU, INDIANA
Conducted hy the wister* of (h;> <> ?
Cross. Charteietl ls.>.' llioiouph
lish «nd Classical e<l ication.
In Irepnratorv Pepnrtm-nt btadwl.
cnrefullv preparnd f> ; C l'.^iato cu-niw.
Ph\ sical and Chemi-d l.nhoratories i
flipped, couservaiory of Music amt
School of Art. (iymrnv ;nii under d««
t.on of Krad.iate ot Hoston ^oriroU P.hool
of (ivmuastic-i. Catalogue fren. Lbotl .U
year opens Sept i. 1900 Address,
DIRECTRESS Of T1IL ACADEMY.
St. Mary's Academy. • Notre Damt, liiJlaae
: Thompson's Eya Wslsr
W. N.u. WICHITA -NO. - :U—laOO
When Auswcrlug Advertiscmeats ttiwll*
Mention fliis fsocr.
Allays Irritation, Aids Digaslloa;
Kcnulztes I he Uowcfe,
Strengthens the CWVf..
Makes Teething Etsj
TEETH1NA Relieves the
Cl cething Powders)
Troubles of Children oi
Costs oaly 25 cents at Druggists,
ST. LQUlft, SiSCS*
OrtnsllSuecnta t« C. J. NIOFFETT, M. D
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Stevens, Oscar M. You Alls Doins. (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 9, 1900, newspaper, August 9, 1900; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc168875/m1/3/: accessed October 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.