The Catoosan. (Catoosa, Indian Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 22, Ed. 1 Friday, July 20, 1906 Page: 1 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
" * jAj) ,
I' A Ti ti Is! A I'firD/tL'tftf VlTlim i iriki i it ' 7
CATOOSA, CIIKIfOKEK X.tTWN. INDIAN TKUIIITOIIV. KIIIIlAV, JI'LV y/1900, NII)I IIUI1 ti
Not Much of a Chaiice,
"I have called," said the
Every man is a hero to his (agent of the automatic house-
dog. cleaning apparatus, "to try to
Jealously know* no sense of [ntere t >'ou> We have a machine
iusLico here that will do all your work"
Inspiration is only the kick
Kindness is the very soul of
The hill of pride is icy all the
To be rich one must learn to
prflt by losses.
The self-made man usually
worships the creator.
A Corkscrew is not the only
# symbol of hospitality.
Charity is offered as an excuse
for a multitude of sins.
Every man should be in haste
whose journey leads home.
There is nothing like address-
ing men at the proper time.
The man who buys a gold brick
hates to feel lonesome.
If you want to keep your good
looks keep your good nature.
Ears that listen to gossip are
as guilty as the tongue that tells
Many a rich man would swap
his fortune for a good night's
A man can always see the
foolishness of it after the deed
Bury the past and make each
day a starting point toward a
That any woman can marry is
proved in the records of any
A stale egg will sink in water.
Stale eggs are glassy and
smooth of shell.
A fresh egg has a limo-like
surface to its shell.
The boiled eggs which adher
to the shell are fresh laid.
Eggs packed in bran for a long
time smell and taste musty.
Thin shells are caused by a
lack of gravel, etc., among the
hens laying eggs.
After an egg has been laid a
day or more the shell comes off
easily when boiled.
A boiled egg which is done
"Will your machine wash the
outside of the upstairs windows?"
exclaimed the woman.
"Will it wash, starch and iron
the curtains, take them down
and put them up again?"
"Will it paper the little room
in the hall and clean the wall
paper in the bath room?"
"No it is not intended—"
"Will it prevent my husband
from walking over a clean floor
with his dirty feet?"
"No, madam, but—"
"Will it take down the parlor
stove and put up the ice chest?"
"No but we are prepared—"
"Will it wash the winter
clothes put camphor in my furs,
make my daughter help with
the dishes, keep my husband
from grumbling about the cold
meat; persuade him to do the
gardening; keep the dog out of
the parlor; prevent callers from
coming to tea; paint the kitchen
floor; gild the gas fixtures and
pictures frames; hang new
portiers; carry the ashes out of
the cellar and find time to make
new dresses for three girls and
summer night shirts for my hus-
"No, madam, of course our
machine has limitations."
"Limitations! Of course it has.
Every machine has, but men ex-
pect women to have none. Lim-
itations, indeed! If I had any
limitations it wouldn't be long
before this house would go to
ruin. It will be a long time be-
fore you men will make a ma-
chine to take a woman's place or
do half the work. Good day"
Now Court Dates
Court dates as given out
.A mass meeting of the dem-
•Judges Gill and Parker in the : - ««. -
Northern district are as follows; | °cratic citizens was held at the
Miami, September 17. liwx;, M' E- Church Saturday niirht
and May 20, liJOG. !for the Purpose of electing a rep-
Vinita, October 1, 1907, snd re8ent?tive for the democratic
January 21, 1907. committee of the 4th recording
Nowata' October 29, 1906 and dl'8trict- The meeting was called
February 18, 1907. j to order by A. L. Kates of Clare-
Tablequah, November 12, more* motion, H. T. Jordan
1900, and March 4th 1907. ivvas chosen chairman of the
Claremore, Nov. 26, 1906 and! meetin - The chairman intro
March 18, 1907. | duced N. A. Mood and C. S.
Sallisaw, December 10, 1906 I Wortman of Claremore, who
, . .. .. | addressed the —
and April 3, 1007.
I — meeting, After
Pryor Creek, Decemeber 31,;the sPeaking an opportunity
1906. anb April 22. 1907. | was given for all to sign a paper
Petit jurors will be ordered at: in favor of holding primaries. H.
1,1 ' • r* i . t tamtam ^.1 j „t..
Miami, September 24, 1906.
Vinita, October 15, 1906.
Nowata, November 5, 1906
Tahlequah, November 19, 1906
Sallisaw, December 17, 1906.
Pryo r Creek, January 9,1906.
EXILJED FROM SUNLIGHT
T. Jordon was elected delegate.
Fido Missing but Tag Found
The mysterious disappearance
of a Chicago Dog recently, whose
license number was 13,506, has
One of the visiting nurses of been solved.
the Nurses Settlement, Newi The dog may have met an in-
York City, reports the case glorious finish in a can of pressed
of a little girl named Miriam food shipped out from Chicago.
Coldstein, eight years old,!The can has been found at
working on men's coats in her j Roxbury, Va. according to a
squalid tenement home on Goe- j telegram from that place, and
rick street. The visitor begged | while the dog itself was not
to take the little toiler out for a ! identified, its metallic license tag
Nicknames For Oklahoma.
O. K. State.
The Flag State.
The Red State.
The Okit State.
The Twin State.
The Joint State.
The Eagle State.
The Indian State.
The Comit State.
The Papoose State.
The Cannon State.
The Peruna State.
The Cleaver State.
The Sooner State. «£—«"
The Bloomer State.
The Wigwam State.
The Rustler State.
The Married State.
The Wonder State.
The Paradise State.
The Mistletoe State.
The Sequoyah State.
The Red Man State.
The Two Star Limited.
The Agricultural -State.
The Carpet Bagger State.
The Forty Six Shooter State.
Oklahoma's First Recognition.
"The State of Oklahoma" re-
ceived its first official recogni-
tion recently. Technically, it will
not be a state for some time yet,
but the comptroller of the cur-
rency has allowed it to appear
as such in the treasury depart-
ment records. In giving out a
statement on the condition of the
n. uuncu egg which is cione i national banks in the territory,
will dry quickly on the shell the comptroller recently made
—1L— • us°. of the term "state." The
short walk, for an hour in the
sunshine and the fresh air
But the baby's work was too
valuable for that; she could not
be spared from her task even for
an hour. "If it were only the
work of that day, bad as it was,
I should not have minded so
much," said the visitor, who was
used to such sights. But the
tragedy of it was the perfection
of her work. The buttonholes
she was making were exquisite-
ly done and she must have
worked at least two years before
acquiring such skill." I have
watched hundreds of little boys
arid girls, many of them even
was intact and bore the words
'Fido-No. 13,506, Chicago-R
BITE OF THE RATTLESNAKE.
When Once Suffered .Instils a Last-
ing Horror Into the
when taken from the kettle.
,Eggs .which have been packed
in lime look stained and show
the action of the lime on the
If an egg is clean and golden
in appearance when held to the
light it is good; if dark or spot-
'ted it is bad.
Hejsallied out one pleasant eve
To call on a fair young miss
W hen he reached her residence
5 ^ Ran
jHer papa met him at the door,
He did not seethe miss;
Hell not go back there any more,
new "state" national
have total resources a ad liabilities
amounting to over twenty-seven
million dollars with individual
deposits in excess of sixteen
million dollars: Indian Territory,
which will be merged with it
has almost the same amount in
resources while the individual
deposits are about fourteen mil-
'"IVice In my life," said E. P. Orton,
of New Orleans, according to the
Waahingeton Post, "I had the misfor-
tune of being bitten by a rattlesnake.
The first experience was when I was a
child and the bite of the reptile came
near killing me. The second time I
suffered intense pain, but owing to the
prompt application of remedies my
life was not endangered.
• "Now, as I have had more than my
younger than Miriam, the little j fair quota of contact with snakes, I no
buttonhole maker, working bv'l0Dger have any dread of a th,rd ex"
•ui. . 11 u j • I Perience. but to this day, whenever I
night ao well as by day in scores j encounter one by accident, say in a
of occupations in the tenements circus or in a zoo, the mere sight of
of our largest cities. W rapping u °fcasl°ns a feeling that is ai-
1. t . ni Ti. most indescribable—a sensation of
Cheap candies in Phllipelphia; ' acute pain throughout my entire be-
making cheap cigars in dim cellar j lns and a shock to my nerves that re-
''factories" in Pittsburg; mak-! m/lnsLwlth a long whlle- No sort
a • i jn . ,T ir i 1 br*be could get me to voluntarily
ing* artificial flowers in New York j look at a snake."
and Chicago; garment-making'
in a score of cities; rag-sorting I
in filthy cellars exposed to ter-1
rible risks of disease; making \ Thursday e/ening at tne res-
pocketbooks, paper bags, paste j idence °f the brides aunt Mrs.
board boxes, cheap picture ^ohn Boyd, Mayor Cornett said ,
frames—these are only a few of ^e words which joined the lives
the occupations of little children, ' ^r- Alloway and Miss
—.Tobn Spartfo in Womm'a Home The Catoosan i
o T i a,™ jn Con-
The Wreck on flic Frisco.
In the wreck of the Frisco
East-bound local freight which
occured on the iron bridge over
Mingo Creek at Rice Station,
eight cars were broken into kind-
ling wood, the iron work of the
bridge was displaced and badly
damaged and the trestle work
entirely demolished. Three of the
cars were loaded with wheat,
thr^e with oats, one oil tank car
and one empty box car. None
of the train crew was injured,
but it is believed that a tramp
is buried under the wreckage,
as a pair of old shoes in a new
shoe box which the man was seen
carrying when he boarded the
train, were found inside the
empty box car. The railroad
men think the tramp tried to es-
cape injury by jumping out the
open sido door and was crushed
under the falling car in such
Position as to be entirely hidden,
until this part of the wreckage
can be removed. The fact that
the unfortunate man had enough
pride to purchase a new pair of
shoes while the old ones held
togather would seem to leave a
doubt as to his being a regular
tramp, and the train men believe
that he was probably a laborer
going from place to place
search of an honest living.
Companion lor Jufcy.
Strength of Small Plants.
Strength is not a thing usually con-
nected with maidenhair, yet ifroota
have not sufficient room thej- will
break the pot in which the plant
grows. Blades of grass will force the
curbstones between which they may
spring up out of tueir place and in a
single night a crop of small mush-
rooms have lifted a large stone. In-
deed. plants have been known to break
the hardest rocks. The Island of Alda- 1
bra, to the northwest of Madagascar, i
is becoming smaller and smaller '
through the action of the mangroves '
that grow along the foot of the cliffs. ,
They eat their way Into the rock in all
directions, and into the gaps thus }
formed the waves force their way. In :
time they will probably reduce the
island to pieces.
Father (after three months' ab-
j sence)—And the children?
Mother—All flourishing but Willie.
I don't know what to make of him.
He never plays. He never laughs.'
He is continually to be found sneak-
ing in and out of the pantry, his pock-
ets stuffed with jampots, pie and
cake; and at other times you are sure
to find htm in the nursery trying to
, shake pennies out of his sister's sav-
1 ings banks.
Father (Joyfully)—A born finan-
cier, by jingo! This family's fortunes
will flourish yet.
A 20-year-old number of Spurgeon's
magazine, Swort and Trowel, uya:
In Cromwell's day the royalists Brat
called the liberals whigs, taking the
first letter of each word in their mot-
to: 'We hope in God,' and forming
them into this word."
i join their many friends
"Industrial" insurance is very pop-
ular in Great Britain. The number of
policies outstanding is immense, name-
ly, 24,608,502, insuring $1,210,000,000,
at an annual premium expense of $55,-
, 000^00. Expenses fell from 44.5 to
43.5 per cent, of premiums. All, or
practically all, these policies are Brit-
ish. After allowing for overlapping,
more than half the working classes in ,
Great Britain, men, women and chil-
dren, are Insured with the Industrial
Park Around Grant's Tomb.
IniUal steps have been taken to
create a public park around Grant's
, tomb, Riverside, N. Y. It is proposed
; to take in several blocks at a cost of
between $2,000,000 and $3,000,000.
! Gen. Horace Porter, former ambassa-
dor to France, is taking a prominent
part in tue movement.
i To encourage saving, begin
l early. It may be too late to begin
but no child is too young to have
a bank account, and when boys
or girls begin to have an idea
,01 the value of money a pass
book showing a credit in the bank
is a source of pride and pleasure.
To help the parents realize the
value of this saving habit in the
rising generation, we propose to
issue a credit of $5.00 for each
first deposit of $4.50 to the credit
of a minor child, the account to
be kept not less than six months
We pay interest on all time de-
The First State Bank
J. O. Walker
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Dean, Lynette. The Catoosan. (Catoosa, Indian Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 22, Ed. 1 Friday, July 20, 1906, newspaper, July 20, 1906; Catoosa, Indian Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc183661/m1/1/: accessed November 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.