The Hobart Republican. (Hobart, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 10, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 9, 1912 Page: 2 of 8
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Take an I H C Engine
Home with You
famous sworos of Spain "THE MELTING POT"
ck wont todutebo, 'A odiit«-
I'. H. fvinil•• I wi>iik to Mountain \'i> w,
•Jim K.-kli'.* /( WnuriKa was in (he
How the Immigrant Fares on Arriving
In Ameriea. and How Hii Ignor-
ance la Often Exploited by
Every good parent wauU hla child
Hill of Ch*rok«
wa* a Hobart
A TALK with your local
dealer nny open your
eyes to gasoline engine
possibilitie s you never thought
of. For your own information
drop in and see him the next
time you arc in town and talk
it over with him frankly. He 11
t< 11 you the truth about I HC
engines—and the chances are,
h '11 show you how y<m ain't
afford to run your farm any
longer without one.
are among the best labor-savers
and inoney-njakers a farmer can
buy. The local dealer will tell
you why and give you facts and
figures to prove it. He will tell
you just what an 1IIC engine
will do for you and why it is
the best engine for you to buy.
Learn from him what it means
to have a thoroughly tested
IHC engine and take one home
with you. Made in sues 1 to
International Harvester Company of America
IHC Servic* Bureau
The purpose of tins Bureau is to furnish,
free of charge to all, the best information
obtainable on better farming. If you have
am worthy questions concerning soils,
crops, laud drainage, irrigation, fertilizers,
etc., make your inquiries specific and send
tliem to IHC Service Bureau, Harvester
Building, Chicago, USA
Mis* K. T.hr. •, count) superintend
t>n! of public instruction, left Tuesday
for Oklahoma City to attend the «tate
Kpellin;' contest which is to be held there
Miss Koasalyn Dyer of Mountain View
roprrueuta this county. She started
\ ou know what woiuen say privately
about the men. It's a good tiiinir they
don't run the newspapers and make
their charges in print.
Mm# |4?Mie burdiek of Lone Wolf wan
a l5ue*t ol Mm. Sum Combs. Wednesday.
I W. L Lhk- of Knnias City, who own#
it farm near Komalty, was in the city
1 Holla Barker wl.o ha* been attending
, the Uem City tiuaiDea* College at
I SJuiney, III., for tbe pant year, returned
Tuesday to spend vacation with his
f M>a Kuth William-- of Fairview, Ok
is spending n week in the city, a guest
• of Mm H«iz>-I Lorett. Miw Williams
I wax once a resident of Hobart ami is
being greeted pleasantly bj her old
W J Stingily and sister. Mrs. J. M.
Aberaath; ..f HdlsOoVo. Texas, who
have been hen* several days during the
i ln-Shof their little nephew, Thomas
Frederick Stingily, who died Monday,
; departed for home Wednesday.
t Mra T V. Ellaejr and her two ohil-
jdren departed Wednesday for Pittsbu~g,
I'd. ftn route the^ will stop off a few
jdays a*. Kansas City where they will be
[joined by Mr. Eilzey, The family will
make their future home in Pittsburg.
Simmons' Liver Purifier is the most
valuable remedy I ever tried for con-
stipation and disordered liver. It does
its work throughly, but does not gripe
like most remedies of its character. I
certainly recommend it whenever the
opportunity occurs. Price 'io cents.
M. M. Tomunson, Oswego, Kansas.
For Centuries Toledo Stood Flrat In
tho Making of That Equipment
of th# Soldier.
The swords of Spain have always
been celebrated. Numerous authori-
ties might be quoted In testimony of
their unsurpuaaed excellence, even as uvery koou parent wmm m> mna
long ago as the time of Cloero, who 10 l'«ve more Joy ln l,fe' IDore fre+
makes honorable mention of the little ^m, un<1 l*M suffering than the par-
Spanish sword. ent had
It la probable that the manufacture Every good nation stands towards
of aworda continued at Toledo until Ita citizens, native and adopted, in the
the epoch of the Gothic kings, and It relatlonahlp of a parent.
Is certain that It waa In full away in Its entire efforts are to develop and
the ninth century. These awords supply the natural wunts of lta cltl-
wrved beyond doubt as a pattern for zena. so that they will be happy at
the weapons used by the Moors of home, and so that this contentment,
Spain In the middle ages, at 111 to he freedom, and prosperity will attract to
seen represented In the plciures at the its shores the less fortunate onea of
Alhambra. : other r]lme8.
The making of swords waa not for- A11 ,hat the parenf can d0 ,, to he!p
merly confined to one eatabllshment. j h,R rhlldren to Mp themselves. He
unrV«HPa °f *w makers,< provides, opportunities and direct*
wifh t ! , ? I °T T68 a,°"e or, them In proportion to his and their In-
with a certain number of apprentices.1 te|)|Renre
Like all craftsmen, they were bound I . a , v u j , *
together In guilds ' America has been called the land
\i nv nf ii,„ « n .ji , I of opportunity, liberty, and equality.
r r,r" r r,nr r sr
do certain irnpo... «nd dutlM .pp.'- XS
TEDDY AND CLARK
Taft's Supporters Do not Concede De-
feat—The Speaker an Easy Winner
Over All Opponents.
talnlng to the sale of swords, the pur
chase of Iron and steel and other pri-
The steel used by the rspaderos of
Madrid was obtained in an Iron mine
situated about three miles from Man-
dragon In the Basque provinces.
For those who come to its shores,
nothing of any moment has been done
to develop them to the higher stand-
ards of our civilization They are left
largely to their own devices and ln-
j telllgence. They have an Idea of the
meaning of liberty and freedom gain-
According to Palomeus. a Toledan ! T,"If " *rty \,, ?m B,
sword maker of the eighteenth century, I ?d \n th* of It In their nave
It Is an error to suppose that the I ,an?B' ^ .1
Toledans preserved particular secrets j , r conception of liberty, they
for tne tempering of their arms. They flndJn ^ c"e hat vthe-[
were compelled to use the water of!"* A'^ly ^pressed by the Iron hand
the Tagus, aa well as the fine white!0' authorl >• and seldom If ever does
sand that the river contains in it* h*H any ontl at,emPt to exP,aln the °P«ra-
This sand served for "the 7peratloi7of ! !.ion of laW8 and ,the dl8tlnotlon
what they termed ~frp.r r i- ! he^een liberty and license.
what they termed refrescar la calda,
or cooling, for when the metal became
red and commenced to throw off
Opportunity was preached to tbem
by the ambitious agents of transporta-
The following letters remain unclaim
ed for the week ending May 7, 1912,
m the Postoffice at Hobart, Okla. The
same will be sent to the dead letter
office unless called for before May 21.
Mrs Curtis Bouslog,
Mrs Delia Davis,
A M Hay good,
W J Hamilin,
Mrs John H Lea,
W L Looming 1
Mrs Minnie Roberts
J W Paynter (iro Co,
Miss Pearl Patton,
W H Saunders,
A ,T Steavens,
B L Simpson,
Parties calling for any of the above
will please ask for an advertised letter,
give date of this list and pay one cent
Jno. D. Appleby, Postmaster,
rea ana commenced to throw off I akwhb ui muiBpiw ia-
sparks the espaderos instantly It,on comPani 18 ln glowing pictures of
■ «i i.i^ « ——j I America and Its wealth, persistently
and continuously until they succeeded
sprinkled it with sand.
The-blade having become cherry-1 ?nd ?°ntl""ouBly untn they succeeded
red. they plunged the point Into a I n inB them a T*?'
wooden reservoir full of the water of' y oam*' ftre<1 w,th the hope
the Tagus. and. having once cooled it, I,ha! °" reachl,n/ ,berty and op"
they straightened it as much as was j I,ort"nit-v would ^ thelre
deairable. ^ they learned anything about this
They then subjected each of the! (,°"ntr> and lt8 ,aws from returning
blades as had not hitherto been ex-1 rountr-vm9n' they ,earned on,y of thelr
posed to the Are, and when it began to ! ^^cesses Those who fall in the
redden they took it by the tongue I bark- An(1 thoBe
with red-hot pincers and plunged it i who re,urn wi,h a meaBUr« of ""ccess
into sheep suet until it cooled an op-1 seldom ,f ever tel1 of thelr stru«^e8-
eration that imparted temper to it.
One famous Toledan swordmaker of
or reveal the >rrows and disappoint-
ments they encountered. This is nat-
whom mention Is made was" Julian 1 ural for WP a11 lose 8,ght of the sor
surnamed El Moro, or the Moor, by' rows of the past ,n the 3oy of Pre8€nt
reason of his coming from Granada, j sucp«>8s
1 On arriving, the
where he worked until toward the end
of the fifteenth century for King
WILL GIVE $500 tO SICK READERS
OF THE REPUBLICAN
Indiana Scientist Who Originated the Now Famous
"Home Treatment" Offers Large Pack-
age Free to Sick and Ailing.
In ordur that every reader of the Re-
publican who needs tn>atment may have
tn opportunity to test this celebrated
medicine, ttiB now famous Indiana scion-
List has come to the front with an offer
to ijive absolutely free a large proof
package to five hundred readers of this
pajwr to prove the wonderful claims
wii .-h have b^cn made for if. ln making
this otTor the scientist said: "I know
that there are many people who have
been suffering for years with some
chronic disease and many of them
have spent large sums of money
se?k;ncr a '"'ire. 1 bow that thfse peo-
ple h<-sitn! - aoout investing money in
medicine because they have despaired
«if getting well. Thousands have
told me that story and many thousands
of the same peoplw have told me after
war-Js that my treatment had cured
them after doctors and everything else
had failed. I want to show these des-
pairing people that all the newspaper
talk about my treatment is absolutely
tru■■'. I want to prove to a limited num-
ber— u<j matter what the disease, no
matter how long they may have suffered
no matter how blue and discouraged -
that my treatment really and actually
does accomplish the wonderful results
that have been reported.'
People who suffer from Rheumatism
Kidney Trouble, Stomach Trouble, Liv-
er or Bowel Disorders. Catarrh. Bronchi-
tis, Asthma, Chronic Coughs, Weak
Lungs, Lumbago, Piles, Urinary Disor
ders, Female Weaknesses of any kind,
the weak wornout, broken-down and des-
pondent will be delighted at the effect
of a few doses. This wonderful treat-
ment creates a tine appetite and helps
the digestive organs to carry on their
functions as they should. It strength-
ens the kidnejs too. and drives rheu-
matism [loisous from the blood as if by
magic. That is why people who try it
beoomo so enthusiastic.
Any reader of the Republican who
will try this extraordinary medicine
that has created so much excitement
by its cures can obtain absolutely free
a liberal treatment by simply tilling
in the coupon below or writing a letter
describing their case in theirown words
if they prefer, and mailing it todaj to
.Tames w. Kidd, Fort Wayne. Indiana.
No money need be sent and no charge of
any kind will bo made.
As this offer is limited, you should
write at once, in order to be sure to re-
ceive your free treatment.
__ immigrants are
eager and anxious to be up and doing,
but at once they find themselves face
to face with our brutal Immigrant
oystem, necessary, it is tnie, for our
Amateur Photography. I protection and theirs, but no one ever
Tho pastor of a church in this city ■ explains to them. "They are only
I went to call on one of his parishion- j brutes, and would not understand," is
' ers who lived in a single room in a' th^ attitude toward them.
club house. He rapped on the door ~
There was no answer for a moment
and then a rather suppressed voice
"Wait a minute. I can't let you in
now—but wait a minute."
He waited. After what seemed sev-
eral minutes he heard the voice again:
"Now stand up close to the door.
and when I open lt come ln as quick
ly as you can."
It was the pastor's first call, and he
began to wonder what sort of Black
Hand iociety or bombmaking club he
was to visit. Hla worst fears seem-
ed about to be realized, for as the
door was opened he was met by a
streaming red light and an evil smell.
"Hurry," said the host, "or you'll
■poll the plate. That lamp always
smells like hell!"
Then he glanced up and saw who
the man was who had Invaded hit
dark room —Indianapolis Newa.
A perfect hand, according to the
long-established rule based upon the
Oreek sculptured ideal figures, should
measure seven inches from wrist to
the end of the second finger, but by
the same criterion a hand which Ib
classic In its shape and is in true pro-
portion to the rest o/ the figure may
be also given the palm of perfection.
However, the painter or sculptor work-
ing to produce an "ideal" figure, with
a model whose hand was other than
seven inches, however true in pro-
portion and form, would probably so
scale the whole figure as to bring the
hand to the highest sought measure-
ment of perfection. Arching of the
nails adds to tbe beauty of the hands,
and this arching should increase from
the index finger to the little finger,
and the nails should be narrow and
Coupon A-85 For Free Dollar Treatment
Dr. Jas. W Kidd, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Please send me a Full $1.00 Course of Treatment for my case, free and
postage paid, just as you promise.
Post Office State
Street or R. F. D. No..
Age How long a til ic ted?
. Rhetim t
. Torpid Li
i 1 z) before disease jon ti arc. Two
s | xx I before th* one from wliieli yon
Oire any otbei
Btadder Tr. nl.le
. Chronic Cou rh
. Ovarian Trouble
. IMayed Peri.*|v
Bearing Down Pa
it a «ep«rat* sheet, f'orrespoodence in all language-
Fashions in Canes.
The manager of a cane and umbrel-
la department In a large New York
concern waa aurprised at the ques-
tion: "Is there such a thing aa fash-
Ion in canes?" Of course there is.
The straight canes, with knob handles
of all shapes and made of all mate-
rial. were, so he said, "all the rage"
a few years ago. Conservative men
wore simple canes, but a miniature
bandmaster's baton was eaally dis-
posed of. Then came the thin switch
Passing successfully the government
inspection, they are ordinarily herded
under the direction of some grasping
labor agent and boarding-house keep-
er bundled here and there at the
mercy of desiftning sharpers. No one
ever explains and they receive a de-
plorable first impression of liberty and
Generally they find work under
bosses who look upon them as cattle,
and the system of graft begins. In
many cases, through ignorance, they
accept starvation wages, and their first
Impression of our industrial system Is
that it Ib devised to rob the alien. He
Is robbed from the time he purchases
his ticket until he gets on to the ropes,
and If he is bright enough, he him-
self JoinB the robber clans and preys
on those who follow. If honesty and
hope are strong in him, he suffers in
tdlence until the coming of the demv
gogue—socialist or anarchist.
His first Impression of revolutionary
organizations, with their red speakers,
Is one of astonishment that such is ne-
cessary in the land of the free.
Insidious definitions are taught him,
that liberty and license are the same,
and this lays strong hold of his im-
No one has ever explained to him
that liberty means self-repression,
self-control, and progress, and that li-
cense means just the opposite.
Opportunity brings responsibilities,
but this he never hears. He does not
understand that America means to
welcome aJl who desire to advance
themselves, if at the same time they
assist him into the path of self-help.
Parents love their children, yet they
know that their love cannot protect
them from suffering for their own er-
rors. They may set the child on his
Teet. assist ln directing its first stepe,
but the child must do its own walking,
eating, sleeping, loving, dying.
All tbe human love possible cannot
change these God-made laws.
80 the immigrant must be taught
that America welcomes him, grants
blm freedom to enjoy the develop-
ments on those who helped In the
past. America prevents blm the op-
portunities of today (the result of ef-
'orts and labor of those dead) but he
must grasp these opportunities. He
must help himself If he would not al-
ways suffer the abuses of ignorance.
Free schools are his for the asking.
Out he must ask. Free libraries are at
Sis disposal, but he must enter their
few years ago nothing „.
sold better than canes with straight ,
handle. Today everything wants a This lot Is that of a delver In the
pit. it must be accepted aB his chance,
ind he must prove that he is ready to
?e- o..t of t N pit. not by bemoaning
and has only one hand Mt'Vr mnl \ ,T b> ln ««<
and paper, the crook handle corned I °Ut
very handy It hangs at the pocket I J. ? 0ro<> * hard efflplent
or over the arm and its shape is grace-1" °rvL
ful and sensible. It will not be d s-' , Worke" ***
Placed as the leader in many years. j " h* g*yP ,here- "
I r.eans that be belongs there.
crook handle cane, and there is a good
reason for the style. Ia crowded sub-
way and elevated trains and surface
cars where a man must hold to a strap
Baltimore, May ti— At midnight both
Roosevelt and Taft adherents were
claiming tbe live delegates from Prince
(ieorges county and indications were
that this county would decide the Mary-
land republican primary. The indicated
complete vote at that time with several
counties estimated was Roosevelt 01,
Clark increased his lead ovor Wilson
in the democratic vote, his followers
claiming sixty delegates. Delegates
apparently safe for Wilson at that time
Clark and Roosevelt leaped into the
lead early with complete delegations
from Baltimore city, which gave tliem
eaoh twenty ei«ht delegates, Clark's
preferential vote in this city was greater
than that of Harmon and Wilson com-
bined, He defeafed Wilson by nearly
three to one and the New Jersey gover
nor was ahead of Governor Harmon by
two to one,
Tho sweeping Clark success in Balti-
more was a victory for the democratic
organization. In the republican primary
here tho Roosevelt organization downed
the regular republican organization led
by Collector of the Port Stone.
Ruth Boyle of Snyder was adjudged
insane Tuesday and ordered removed to
Norman to the State Asylum for the In-
Deputy Sheriff Henry Smith left with
her Tuesday afternoon over the Rock
SEE bow much bet<* r it
raiihoi* the butting
SEE bow mud. more unl«
form in qitulily
DEE hoi/ pure—how good
SEE Ik. -v ccouoiuical—and
SEE ibnt you get Calumet
'Nails are a mighty good thing—
particularly finger nails—but I don't
believe they were intended solely for
scratching, though I used mine largely
for that purpose for several years. I
was sorely afflcted, and had it to do.
One application of Hunt's Cure, how-
ever, relieved my itch, and less than one
box cured me entirely."
J.M. Ward, Index, Texas.
Not made by the tRus!
A man with a good intention, but too
week to carry it out, is better than the
man with a scheme so vicious he is
afraid to risk it.
Fruit Farm for Sale
I Will Sell at '
on the ground
THURSDAY, MAY 16th, 1912
at 2 o'clock p. m., my fruit farm of 80 acres, being the E I of
N E i Sec. 22, Twp. 3 N. R. 17 W. 4i miles northwest of
This farm is known all over southwest Oklahoma for the
splendid quality of its fruit, and the immense quantities produced.
I am moving to a higher altitude in southwest New Mex-
ico. Can give terms on part of purchase price. Below are
some of the improvements on the place: Twenty-six acres
fruit; peaches, pears, plums, cherries and apples, with 4500
grape vines that have borne fruit each year since they were
two years old; three acres of small fruit, all enclosed with good
woven wire fence. Good house, well and outbuildings. Complete
equipment for raising chickens on a large scale. This is the
best chance to invest in a good paying property that you will
have in many a day. Come and put in a bid.
Bring Your Sewing
to Our Store.
and try them on The FREE. You'll understand then why we
don't push the prica of this marvelous machine until you see it
Without the evidence in front of you you'd be justified in doubt-
ing that a machine combining a score of 20th century inventions
could be sold at less than its old-fashioned competitor. Here nre
some of the exclusive devices that will interest you
Rotoscillo movement, eight sets of ball bearings rotary
spool pm, self threading shuttle, automatic thread controller belt
guard, automatic locking drawers and head latch, automatic
tension release, no break needle, automatic shuttle ejector, rigid
feed, French leg design and dustless finish.
The FREE is the only insured machine.
We Sell The FREE on $ 1.00 Weekly
John H. Belcher & Son
WEST SIDE SQUARE HOBART. OKLAHOMA
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Pate, J. M. The Hobart Republican. (Hobart, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 10, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 9, 1912, newspaper, May 9, 1912; Hobart, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc236061/m1/2/: accessed September 22, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.