The Medford Patriot. (Medford, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 5, No. 18, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 12, 1903 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
WILl CALL EXTRA SESSION
If Anti-Trust Measure Fails At
ROCKEFELLER USES WIRES.
Wtuilii 111; ton, lVk 10.—It can be
btaU'tl l y authority ilint udIpm anti-
trust k'iris1atinn at least reasonably
fcatlsfnr.urv t« tin* administration i
enacted at tin* pro-i ut session, Presi-
dent l V wvilt on the r tli of March
will call •• 11 extra scfcsion of the Fifty-
e'a'hth e« ii- !\ s. The prcsiilent himself
Iijih told iiiduIh rn of eongrou of his
<le>ires anil of his determination in
this n r l. It is understood that the
annoiinceiuent was direct and un<iu:ili-
It is further stated that the deter-
mination of the president was reached
only aftor ea;*efnl eonsi 'oration of the
stri'iiuoiiK effort* that are being made
to defeat auv anti-frost legislation by
eougrr*s. These efforts have covered a
wide riui^e. Thej wore characterized
by one prominent republican leader,
to quote i im directly, as "the most
remarkable of whi h 1 had ever per-
sonal knowledge luring uiy public
These efforts culminated in direct
appeals from the Standard Oil com-
pany, through its president, John D.
Rockefeller, to mouthers of the senate
not to enact any anti-trust legislation
at this time. No less tlian six United
State* senators have rcc/ived telegram.',
signed "John I) I! -Uefeller," urging
that no anti-trust legislation be en-
Substantially they rea I as follows:
"Wo aie opposed to any an ti-trust
legislation. Our counsel, Mr. ,
will soo you. It must be stopped."
As stated, those telegram* (and it
must In* clear that only the substance
and not the exiwt wording is here
given), were signed "John I). Rocke-
One of the counsel of the Standard
A MUNICIPAL COALMINE.
Chicago Negotiating for th« Parr ti of
m« la IIIImoIs.
Chicago, Feb. 10.—In the afoence ol
unexpected legal obstacles, Chicago in
likely to engage soon in coal miuiug.
Chairman John J. Kelly, of the mu-
nicipal coal commission, and Assistant
City Engineer James II. jpengler, have
filed their report with the coal com-
mission on the result of their inspec-
tion of the property « ffered the city by
the Marion Coal company, near Marion,
III. While the report contains no
recommendations of any kind, it is dis-
tinctly favorable in character, and both
Chairman Kelly and Mr. Spcnglcr
speak in friendly terms of the propo-
sition, provided, the city can accept it
without exceeding its rights.
The mine is about 350 miles from
Chicago, and the main shaft is within
100 feet of the lino of the Chieago &
Eastern Illinois railroa<! so that trans-
portation facilities are all that could
bo desired. The property is offered to
tiie cointn:*aion for $13,000.
The quality of the coal is pronounced
equal to that of any of the Southern
Illinois mines, and the quantity is suf-
tlcieut to last at least four or live
years. It is believed that it can be
brought to Cldc.tgo and sold at an
average of SI.70 per ton for mine run,
ami a trifle more for select coal. The
present average price to the city at the
pumping stations is S3.15.
Krcrlvfra of Kan*** Mutual.
Topeka, Feb. 7.—Counsel for the
policy holders objected to Governor E.
N. Morrill and 1\ 1. Iloncbrakc serving
as receivers of the Kansas Mutual
company on account of their connec-
tion with the company, and Judge
Hook, of the federal court, named
Cyrus Iicland, of Troy, and W. W.
Hooper, of Leavenworth, as receivers.
A third one will be named later. An
effort will be made to put the com-
pany on its feet again.
Control Local Priors.
indianapolis, Ind., Feb. 5.—The In-
dianapolis coal exchange has been
Oil company arrived in Washington j investigated by the grand jury. A
and called immediately upon members second grand jury investigation which
of the senate as indicated in the tele- threatened to result seriously for the
gram, lie did not remain long; scarce- members had been ordered. It was
ly had he ma e known this when he charged that the exchange, which
was informed, a bit curtly, that his 1 comprised nearly ail the large retailers
presence hero was undesirable, and ho \ in the city, made it iiti) ossible for the
independents to buy coal, and also
that the organization controlled local
left with an intimation that ho would
bettor return to New York. Then it
lieeame known that this was not the
first time the Standard oil company, I
through its attorneys, had endeavored !
to influence legislation in cougress at
Itob Freight Cars.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Feb. ft.—Nine Un-
ion Pacific trainmen, who ran between
rhoyonne and Sydney, Neb., are under
arrest here charged with the theft of
gooos in transit. It is alleged that
during the past two months several I of four clerka
M k«a Hla First Cat.
Washington, Feb. C.—Commissioner
Richards, of the general land oflice,
assumed actual charge of his now du-
ties and received several hundred
clerks in the bureau. His first official
action was to abolish the system of
sending out cards of acknowledgment
of all communications to tlie oflice, a
work that has required the attention
Those elerks will be
thousand dollars worth of property
were stolen from freight l ruins,
•nd cached in this city. A thousand
lollars worth of stolen good*, it is said,
iia* been recovered. More arrests are
detailed toother work.
I Washington, Feb. 7.—The president
I sent the following nominations to the
I Otis L. Aterton to be receiver of
I* Un-A iiicrtran. public moneys at Wakeeny, Kan.
Manila, Feb. 0.—Governor Taft has Postmasters: Kansas, George De-
pa-doued Isabele de Los Reyes, the | lanev, Ax tell; Thomas E. Thompson,
Filipino labor leader, convicted under Howard; Charles Smith, Washington;
i be Spanish law forbidding com bin a- ( George J. darker, Lawrence. Nebras-
tions to enhance the price of labor, of ka, H. W. Lucas, Fairbury.
conspiracy and threats of violence.
The governor took the ground that the
law is un-American.
Fuvor City Own««r4hlp.
Chicago. Feb. ft. — By unanimous vote
the city council placed Itself on record
as desiring municipal ownership and
operation of gas and electric lighting
plants. The legislature will be mem- I
orialized to pass an enabling act at j
Mothrr ««f MlnUU ra.
Co1 rado Springs, Colo., Feb. 9.—
Anna McAfee, widow of John A. Mc-
Afee. who w.is the founder of Park
oolleifo. Parkville. Mo., in 1 $7' and
For More Allotment.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Feb. 6.—The Wy-
oming industrial convention adopted
resolutions that a strong memorial be
sent to the proper departments of the
general government for allotment in
severalty of the lands included in the
Wind River or Shoshone reservation in
Wyoming. The reservation comprises
2,800,000 acres and there are on it
Private Charities Ask Mora.
Topeka, Feb. 0.—The private char-
itable institutionsof Kansas are asking
for increased appropriations. Some of
them want ten times as much as they
blent of no less received two years ago. Most of them,
prior to that time p
than tive or six colleges a id seminaries | however, are only asking about double
in Missouri, is dead. She was in her
i " th year, and was the mother of live
college presidents and Presbyterian
ministers, as well as the wife of one
who was both minister and college
president. Her death followed an ill-
ness of several \*ears.
To l>ook After Combinations.
Washington, Feb. 1 . — Representative
.Small, of North Carolina, introduced a
concurrent resolution providing for the
appointment by the speaker of eleven
members of the house to inquire gen-
erally into the coal conditions <>f the
United States. The resolution further
directs committee to "inquire whether
any combinations exist l>et\veei mine
owners an ! operators and the trans-
portation companies in violation of the
laws of the United States.1* A report is
to bo made to the next congress.
Ouay Ailvltc* Arliuiis
Phoen.x, Ariz , Feb. 10.—The legis-
lative assembly reoeived a dispatch
from M;«rju> Smit h, the delegate to con-
gress, saying that Senator Quay ad-
vise- he acceptance of the plan
proposed by the opposition to admit
Arizoua and New Mexico as a single
state. Delegate Smith is unreservedly
opposed to this compromise and tho
Arizona legislature unanimously
adopted a resolution sustaining him in
his fpposition to the consolidation of
New Mexico and Arizona.
"These private charities will got
about the same amounts that were
given them two years ago," said
Mr. John Francis, the chairman of
the house way6 and meaus commit-
Propoaa to l.eaae Frisco Koad
St. Louis, Feb. 4.—Tne Post-Dispatch
is authority for the statement that at
the meeting of tho board of directors
of the St. Louis and San Francisco
railway system in New York Feb. 5. a
proposition for leasing the road will be
passed upon. There are four bidders,
the Pennsylvania, the Southern, tho
Chieago and Northwestern ami the
Rock Island. According to i< local
authority heavily interested in the road,
the contest has narrowed down to the
Pennsylvania and the Southern.
National Kdltorlal Aasoelatlon.
Washington, Feb. 10.—The national
convention of the Republican State
Editorial association will meet here
February 20 and 27. The convention
will be welcomed to Washington by
Senator Depew. At the business ses-
sion there will be an informal talk by
Senator Hanna on "Tho importance of
Newspapers in Political Campaigns."
Perry S. fleath of the Salt Lake
Tribune, secretary of the Republican
National committee, will speak oa
"Newspaper Work in Polities*
Blockade To Be Raised When The
Protocols Are Signed.
VITAL QUESTION INVOLVED.
DOINGS OF CONGRESS.
Kansas City, Kan*., Will fiat a Term of
tba Federal Court.
Th« nen«M |tn«u<d without dUctwion tho
Mil to further r< irulnt« rhllroad transporta-
tion. The unnv Mj j r* printH.n hill, which wont
r a dav at tn « rcqumt of Mr. Pectus, was
tMM«<<d. Tin- provision Mnl li*hintf a general
■taffwai eliminated, bat latar the same thing
wnn passed rn tin independent mmsuro, after
Washington, Fob. 9. — President
Roosevelt has declined tho invitation
of the a!Hed powers to arbitrate the
question as to whether they shall re-
ceive preferential treatment in the
settlement of their claims against
W\ rzuela over the other creditor na-
tions. The matter, therefore, will bo
referred to tho Hague tribunal. This
will result In the immediate raising of
the blockade. The administration, it
i-> said, in an official quarter, was no-
il ling to approve the effort of the
JiritiUi government to eliminate Min-
ister liowen from the. negotiations, and,
moreover, the president could not have
accepted the invitation of the allies,
even if he had been so disposed, witli-
jut the consent of the other negotiator, | P^weMun*.
•liuister liowen, and this the allies did
not obtain or request in their note of
invitation to the president
The representatives of the allied
powers have received the protocols and
arrangements are made for the signing
of them. The first protocol in each
case will provide for the reference of
tho allies' contention for preferential
treatment to Tho ILigue ami the rais-
ing of the blockade simultaneously
with tho signing of this convention. It
is doubtful whether the initial proto-
cols between Minister liowen and the
allies will contain the same conditions,
although the negotiators are working
lo this end.
In those protocols the conditions
precedent to the raising of tlie block-
ade will be clearly stated.
In administration and diplomatic
circles the reference to the Hague is
regarded as a victory for Mr. liowen,
as Venezuela is thereby enabled to
recover from the distressing effect of
tho blockade before starting upon the
payment of creditor nations which
cannot begin until the question of
priority payment for the allies i6 de-
cided. The findings of The Hague
tribunal may not be handed down for
some months. The tribunal will also
decide the vital question to South
American states as to whether block-
Miui'iidinir it by pln< inir tho eitief of staff oxelu-
hIvcIv utnh r tne jurisdiction of the president.
A jolni resolution wnm ixtMsod by tlie w nit to
r«ijui -t tr vr state authorities to eo-ofierste with
theoonsu*offl< e in si • urine ' uniform kj t- n
of birth and doath registration.
A senate Joint resolution wita pn*«*ed nuthor-
icing the secretary of wnr to furnish con-
demned cannon for a life wow statue of (Ion.
Henry Leavenworth at 1^-avi nwortfe, Kansas.
Tin- hoit>i> Mpent moat of the day upon claims
hills. Mr. Payne the floor lender of the ma-
' " all hi
Jority. fought them
f« ;'tii ir only thn-o Mil
h u ffi-tii-ritl deflate un the postofflre
impropriation Mil. and a spec* *
There w _ __
, , as made on
tho trust question
Mr. Hctiienway, "f Jndinna. introduced a hill
to iM>n-ion i>ld NoldicrH and sailors who nerved
at least ninety nays of the eivtl war, at the
rate of fl2 |s«r month, and widows of mieh sol-
diers and tailors who wen* married prior to
.Turn- I'T. h;« .
A j< int resolution in th« house proposes an
amendment to the eon*titutiou prohibiting
Mr. Kiindtill, of TezaM, intrislurrd a hill to
tinder certain corporations in Indian Terri-
tory liable for damages Ku«tainid by employes
u* a result of negligence on the part of cor-
The Konatc has passed without discussion the
Elkins hill to further regulate railroad tmn*-
|M>rtation. It is one of atmmts>rnf measures
presented in this congress concerning eorpora-
tiona u in I has partn ular n-ferenco to rail-
The hoti-t 'Mimmittce on pensions reported
favorably on the m milo hill to increase the
iixions of all""
i per month.
A special rule was report si for the connid-
oration of the Littlficld nnti-trust hill. It will
1m- brought in immediately after the jiostoffice
appropriation bill i? dH>os<sl of. and provides
for ten hours' general delmt- and three hours
under the live-minute rule, at the end of which
time the previous question in to Is-eonaidomi
am onlensl < n the hill and pending amend-
The annnal nttomnts to strike out the api>ro-
priation« f< r sn«i-:ui mail facilities between
Wiodiinffton an.l New Orlt ans and Kansas City
and Newton. Kans., \in- led by Mr. Talls'rt, of
Houth Carolina, i.-ithunt success.
V nn ha v.
Henator Hann.i intrislnced a fiill grunting
pensions and Ismntics to nil ex-slaves who
were freed hv the protdnaiation of President
Lincoln. The pensions and boontiiM to be
graduated nccordinf to rj o.
A resolution was at' -nied i.y the house com-
mitt'e on military affairs nvoiamending the
ap|stintmerit of > enator Quay as a mcmts r of
the Im> ml of managers for the Koldiers' Home
to fill the e\isting vae inr\.
A Texas mem! > r intro ln- ed a hill wfcieh au-
thorize-' and dire ts the pri-sident to weml three
army and navy ni dieal otll rs to Mexico to
investigate the disea^i' prevalent there. The
hill appropriate J&),') H) to aid Mexico iu ntamp-
ing out the plague
The anti trust hill delstte which opened in
the house did not develop much animation.
There was a Iar :« att vuUi^'-e iu the galleries.
•Hi II PAY.
Hieaenate rassel a bill incorpora«inff the
Am«-ri«aan academy in Rome, an institution to
promote the study of the fine arts.
The president has l « «-n inform«<d by senators
with whom he hps Ivi I severnl conferences,
*1« and bomljurdmcnta entitle power, fhSf,h" ',,VTh^
to preferential treatment at the hands not permit it.
... . tA , , Th«« senate commit fee on agriculture is with-
of their debtor. Coming from the t holding the agri. ultu alt appropriation bill
separately; tho committ(<o
having dis'iiled to eonneet the two insasur(>s
A concurrent resolution introduced in the
house provides for a committee of eleven mem-
ls rs to imiuire into the coal conditions and
combinations between mine operators and
transportation companies in violation of law.
Tlie naval impropriation bill carries nearly
eighty million dollars, which is more than six
million dollars less than the iwtimates. and
about (iMMJUU more than the last appropriation.
The KtatehrKwl bill continues to claim a great-
er pnrt of the time of the senate.
The receipt of telegrams by several senator*
from John I K« ekefeller, demanding that
anti trust legislation Is* stopped, created a sen-
sation nbont the capitol.
The senate (tossed the
term of the United States
Kittisa* City. Kansas. It differs somewhat
from the bill passed by the house.
The conferees on the department of com-
merce bill have reached an agreement.
By a unanimous vote, 24* to 0, the hotts«
passed the anti-trnst hill. Tlie clmsng chapter
wan devoid of excitement. For three hours
the Democrat* offered a aeries of amendments
designed to place "teeth" in the bill, hut they
Wert* either ruled out of order or voted down.
There is a bill in the bouse for the sab* of
school lands now occupied by the townsite of
Mountain View, Oklahoma.
Il'nr c it will ost'ihlisli n ni*An*d«nt I until it may seem impossible to p-ss the omni-
"age, 11 estanusii a piecedent, j bus statehood bill separately; tho committee
while a decision on the point from
President Roosevelt would have carried
no such weight*us decisive of a point
of international law. An adverse ver-
dict from the Hague would add u now
canon to tho law of nations and stop
such a course of practice completely.
It was to gain this principle, which
necessarily vitally affects not only the
future of Venezuela but of the other
republics of this continent, that Min-
ister liowen f.tood out for arbitration
by the Hague tribunal instead of by
Coats Company il,5UO m Month.
St. Paul, Minn., Fob. «♦.—The lireat
Northern has granted a -evised sched-
ule to its telegraph operators, whose
committee lias been in conference with
utlicials here since January l). The
now schedule makes a number of in-
creases iu wages, amounting to about
Sl,r>0(l a month for the system, besides
u number of modifications in the rules.
Coal Dealrra Fined.
Delaware. O., Feb. 10.—Seven coal
dealers of this city, indicted for viola-
tion of the anti-trust law, pleaded
guilty and Judge Coy nor imposed a
tine of SI00 and costs upon each. The
defendants composed the Delaware
Coal Dealers1 association, recently dis-
Topeka, Feb. 9.—Smith's bill, cre-
ating a court of conciliation and arbi-
tration to settle disputes between
capital and labor, was killed in the
senate. Kansas now has a voluntary
arbitration law, with powell to enforce
judgments. The Smith bill was a com-
pulsory arbitration law, but no pro*
vision could be added to enforce
judgments. Such a provision would
make it unconstitutional. It only pro-
vided that the findings of the court
should be published,
llllzxard in Colorado.
Denver, Feb. 4.—Reports from all
parts of the state show that a snow-
storm, in some parts the heaviest of
the winter, is raging. In the inoun-
taiu districts the snow full ranges from
one tm two feet on the level. In the
eastern portion of the state the fall is
much lighter. So far only railroads in
the more exposed places are suffering
inconveniences. Many snowalides arc
reported, but so far us known there
has been no loss of life and the prop-
erty damage is not large.
Trusts Holding Hank Stock.
Topeka, Feb. 10.—Waggoner's bill
changing the trust company law in
order to clip the wings a trust com-
pany in Kansas City, Kas., has been
killed by the house committee on local
judiciary. Waggoner's amendment
prohibited a trust company from in-
vesting in bank slock. llreidenthal
ap|>eared before the committee aud
showed that the laws of other states
permitted trust companies to invest in
bank stocks. The Kansas law is more
strict than ig any other gtgte,
Montreal strike Nettled.
Montreal, Feb. 10.—Tlie street car
railway strike is settled. The officials
of the street railway company met a
committee representative of tlie men
and offered them a 10 per cent increase,
recognition of tlie union and reinstate-
ment of all men d'p.charged for belong-
ing to the union. A meeting of the
men was held to ratify the acceptance
of the terms offered by the company.
Minora Offered a liaise-
Indianapolis, Feb. 9.—The soft coal
miners of Indiana, Illinois and Ohio
and western Pennsylvania are offered
an advance in wages by the operators
that for the most part will be 12 per
cent. As a settlement of the wage
scale in this district is the basis on
which all other districts will make
settlement, the proposition can be said
to have l>ecn made to the soft coal
miners of the country. The offer has
not yet been accepted; awaiting the
result of proposal for arbitration.
Paul's Valley Extension.
Chichasha, I. T., Feb. 7.—Kighty
men and teams are laying track on
the Paul's Valley extension from
Chickasha to Lindsay and if no delay
occurs will close the gap within a
month. The grading is completed.
The false work for steel bridges and
the wooden bridges themselves are in
position. The road would have beeu
completed long ago, bnt it lias been
impossible to get the steel. The ex-
tension is owned equally by the Santa
Fe and Rock Island.
Steal Two Koglnes.
Salina, Feb. 10.—Two suppose i junk
men displayed nerve in stealiug two
threshing machine engines on a farm
near here recently. The engines be-
longed to F. L. Martin, of Salina, but
were stored ou a farm near Falun. On
the pretense of having an order from
Martin, the men went to the farm and
took the engines apart, loaded the ma-
terial in wagons and hauled it to
Salina, where it was disposed of for
old iron. The men received 954 for
their plunder and left the county.
IT TAKES THE ACHES
out of muscles and joints. Heals old sores.
Takes inflammation out of burns and bruises.
Stops any pain that a perfect liniment can stop.
MEXICAN MUSTANG LINIMENT
for injuries or aches of MAN or BEAST.
Promptly curea all
BEAUTY AND PURITY
Ancient and Modern Ideas on the Subject.
Time and Disease the Effacing Agents
of Beauty. What Has Science Done
to Restore the Lily and the Rose?
fioemte. railed beinty a short-lived
tyranny, Plato a privilege of oatnre,
Theocritus a delightful prejudice,
Theophraatns a ullmt cheat, Carneadea
• solitary kingdom, Homer ■ glorious
gift of nature, Ovid a favor of the
gods. Aristotle affirmed that beauty
was better than all the letters of recom-
mendation In the world, and yet none
of these distinguished authorities has
left us even a hint of how beauty la to
be perpetuated, or the ravagea of ago
and disease defied. Time soon blends
the Illy and the rose Into the pallor of
age, disease dots the fair face with
cutaneous disfigurations and crimsons
the Human nose with unsightly flushes,
moth, If not rust, cormpts the glory
of eyes, teeth, and lips yet beautiful by
defacing the complexion, and Alls the
sensitive soul with agony unspeaksble.
If such be the unhsppy condition of
one afflicted with slight skin blemishes,
what must be tho feelings of those In
whom torturing humors have for
years run riot, covering the skin with
scales and sores and charging the
blood with poisonous elements to
become a part of the system nntll
death? It Is vain to attempt to por-
tray such .suffering. Death In many
cases might be considered a blessing.
The blood snd fluids seem to be Im-
pregnated with a fiery element which,
when discharged through the pores
upon the surface of the body, Inflames
and burns until, in his efforts for relief,
the patient tears the skin with his
nails, and not until the blood flows
does sufficient relief come tocauae him
Thus do complexion*] defecta merge
Into torturing disease, and piqued van-
ity give place to real suffering. A
little wart on the nose or cheek growa
to the all-devouring lnptis, a patch of
tetter on the palm of the hand or on
the limbs suddenly envelops the body
In Its fiery embrace, a bruise on the leg
expands Into a gnawing nicer, which
reachca out lta fangk \o the sufferer's
heart In every paroxysm of pain, a
small kernel In the neck multiplies Into
a dozen, which eat away the vitality,
great pearl-like scales crow from little
rssh-like Inflammations In such abun-
dance as to pnss crednllty; and so on
may we depict the snflerlngs to which
poor human nature is subject, all of
which involve great mental distress
because of personal disfigurations.
If there were not another external
disease known, ecaema alonn would be
a sufficient Infliction on mankind. It
pervades all classes, and descends Im-
partially througn generations. While
some are constantly enveloped In it.
others have It confined to small
patches In the ears, on the scalp, on
the breast, on the palms of the hands,
on the limbs, etc., but everywhere Its
distinctive feature Is a small watery
blister, which discharges an acrid
fluid, causing heat, Inflammation, and
Intense Itching. Iiing-worm, tetter,
scilled head, dandruff, belong to this
scaly and Itchlug order of diseases.
Psoriasis, our modern leprosy, with
its mother-of-pearl scale, situated ou
a reddened base, which bleeds upon
the removal of the scale. Is to bo
dreaded and avoided, as of old. Im-
petigo, barber's Itch, erysipelas, and a
score of minor disorders make up In
part the catalogue of external diseases
of the skin. Thus far we have made
no allusion to those afflictions which
are manifestly Impu titles of the blood,
viz.: swelling of the glands of the
throat, ulcers on the neck aud limbs,
tumors, abscesses, and mercurial
polaons, with loss of hair, because
the whole list can be comprehended in
tlie one word scrofula.
It Is In the treatment of torturing,
disfiguring humors and affections of
the skin, scalp, and blood, with loss of
hair, that the Cutlcura remedies have
achieved their greatest success. Orig-
inal In composition, scientifically com-
In any climate, alway s ready, and agree-
able to the most del icats and sensitive,
they present to young and old the most
auceeasful curative of modern times.
This will be conside ed strong language
by those acquainted with the character
and obstinacy of blood and akin humors
but it Is Justified by Innumerable suc-
cesses where all the remedies and meth-
ods in vogue bsvs failed to can, and,
In many caaes, to relieve, even.
The Cutlcura treatment la at once
agreeable, speedy, economical, and
comprehensive. Bathe the affected
parta freely with hot water and Cutl-
cura aoap, to cleans* tbs sur ace of
crusts and scales, and soften the
thickened cuticle. Dry. wltbou t hard
rubbing, and apply Cutlcura Oin tment
TkM0iM*i Ej« VatM
Vbct Aasmrtag H lertiseaentt liaay
■ratlM TM fuse.
to sllsy Itching. Irritation, and Inflam-
mation, and soothe anil heal, and, lastly,
take Cutlcura Resolvent, to cool and
cleanse the blood. This treatment af-
fords Instant relief, permits rest and
sleep In the severest forms of eczema
and other Itching, burning, snd scaly
humors, and points tonspetdy, perim.
nent, and economical cure of tortuilng,
disfiguring humors, eczemas, rashes,
and Inflammations, from Infancy to
age, when all other remedies and the
best physicians fall. The remedies con-
stituting the Cutlcura system will repay
an Individual scrutiny of their remark-
Cutlcura Soap contains In a modified
form the medicinal properties of Cutl-
cura Ointment, the great skin cure and
purest and sweetest of eniollleuts, com-
bined with the most delicate and re-
freshing of flower odors. It purifies
and Invigorates the pores of the skin,
and imparta activity to the oil glands
and tubes, thus furnlshlug an outlet
for unwholesome matter, which If re-
tained would cause pimples, black-
heads, rashes, oily, mothy skin, and
other complextotial disfigurations, a*
well aa scalp affections and Irritations,
falling hair, and baby rashes, its gen-
tle snd continuous action on thenatural
lubricators of the skin keeps the latter
transparsat, soft, flexible, and healthy.
Hence lta constant use, assisted by an
occasional use of Cutlcura Ointment,
reallzea the fairest complexion, the
softest, whitest hands, snd the moat
luxuriant, gloasy hair within the do-
main of the most advanced scientific
knowledge to supply.
Cutlcura Ointment is the most suc-
cessful externsl curative for torturing,
disfiguring humors of the skin sud
scalp. Including loss of balr, in | root
of which a single anointing with it,
preceded by a hot bath with Cotkura
Soap, and followed In the severer cases
by a full dose of Cntlcurs Resolvent, la
sufficient to afford Immediate relief in
the moat distressing forms of Itching,
burning, and i-caly humors, permit rest
and alrep, and point to a speedy care
when all other remedies fall. It is e<-pe-
daily so la the trestmect of infanta
and children, cleansing, soothing, and
healing the moat distressing of Infan-
tile humors, and preserving, purifying,
and beaatlfying the skin, scalp, and
Cutlcura Ointment possesses, at the
same time, the charm of satisfying
the simple wants of the toilet of all
ages, In caring Tor the skin, scalp,
hair, and hands fur more effectually,
agreeably, and economically than the
most expensive of toilet emollients,
while free from every Ingredient of a
donbtful or daegerous character. Its
" One Night Treatment of the Hands,"
or "Single Treatment of the Hair,"or
use after athletics, cycling, golf, ten-
nis, riding, sparring, or any sport, each
in connection with the use of Cutlcura
Soap, Is sufficient evidence of this.
Of sll remedies for the puriflcstlon
of the blood and circulating Holds, none
approaches In specific nn dical action
Cntlcura Resolvent. It uenttallzes and
resolves swsy (hence its name) scrofu-
lous, Inherited, and other humors In
the blood, which give rise to swellings
of the glands, pains In the bones, and
torturing, disfiguring ernptions of the
skin and acalp, with loss of hair.
Cutlcura Resolvent extends Its puri-
fying Influence by means of the pores
to the surface of the skin, allaying
irritation, Inflammation, Itching, and
burning, and soothing and healing.
Hence its success In the treatment of
distressing humors of the skin, scalp,
aud blood, with loss of hair, which fall
to be permanently cured by external
The grandest testimonial that ran
be offered Cutlcura remedies Is their
world-wide sale, due to the personal
recommendations of those who have
used them. It Is difficult to realize the
mighty growth of the business dono
under this name. From a small begin-
ning In the simplest form, agslnst prej-
udice and opposition, against mooted
hosts, conntlcss rivals, and trade In-
difference, Cutlcura remedies have be-
come the greatest curatlvea of their
time, and, in fact, of all time, for no-
where in the history of medicine la
to be found anothrr upproachiug them
in popularity and sale. Iu every clime
ana with every people they have met
with the aame reception. The confines
of the earth are the only llmli s to their
growth. They have conquered the
To the test of popular Judgment all
things mumlane must Anally come.
The civilized world has rendered it*
verdict In favor of Cutlcnra.
b byrup. TutoiU
la time, oold by drugKlaU.
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.
The Medford Patriot. (Medford, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 5, No. 18, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 12, 1903, newspaper, February 12, 1903; Medford, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc186010/m1/2/: accessed August 14, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.