The Taloga Times (Taloga, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 17, 1921 Page: 4 of 8
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THE TALOGA TIMES
tobacco makes 50
Aood cigarettes for
Head on Hi* Shoulders.
Edwin—If I do say it myself, 1
fancy I've a pretty good head on my
Angelina—It's not really beautiful,
Edwin. It's the way 1 do my hair.
Insomnia may he the effort of na-
ture to tell one that he seeks more
sleep than he needs.
First Step in Treatment Is a Brisk
Purgative With Calotabs, the
Purified and Refined Calomel
Tablet* that are Nausea-
less, Safe and Sore.
Doctors Lave found by erperieaee
that no medicine for colds and influ-
enza can be depended upon for full ef-
fectiveness until the liver is made thor-
oughly active. That is why the first
step in the treatment is the new, nausea-
less colomel tablets callcd Calotabs,
which are free from the sickening and
weakening effects of the old style calo-
mel. Doctors also point out the fact
that an active liver may go a long way
towards preventing influenza and is one
of the most important factors in en-
abling the patient to successfully with-
stand an attack and ward off pneu-
One Calotab on the tongue at bed
time with a swallow of water—that's
alL No salts, no nausea nor the slight-
est interference with your eating, pleas-
ure or work. Next morning your cold
has vanished, your liver is active, your
system is purified, and you are feeling
fine, with a hearty appetite for break-
fast. Druggists sell Calotabs only in
original sealed packages, price thirty-
five cents. Your money will be cheer-
fully refunded if you do not find them
Eyewitness Tells of
in Ford's Theater
An eyewitness of the assassination
of Abraham Lincoln!" is a phrase that
i even fifty-odd years has failed to strip
! of interest. In an office of the old
| National Museum building at Wash-
I lngton one can find George C. May-
| nard, curator of technology. An at-
mosphere of peace pervades the place
until one speaks the magic words
I which bring to mind that fateful night
I at Ford's theater in April, 38(i5. Then
j Doctor Maynard tells of what he saw.
! "That evening," says Dor-tor May-
! nard. referring to the night of April
14, 1805, "I went to Ford's. As every-
body known, the play was 'Our Ameri-
can Cousin.' My seat was ^n the first
gallery, on a level with and in full
view of the upper right-hand box,
which was reserved for President Lin-
coln and his party.
"The occasion was an unusual one.
The war had come to be regarded as
an Interminable conflict, something
The person whow nervous iritm
baa been overburdened by work,
worry or cere; or, who ia experienc-
ing • faulty end slow convalescence
or, who it suffering from the general
debility end feebleness that result
from an ecute or infectious dleeaes,
Will And in FORCB a beneficial aid
to normal strength and health.
FORCB is sold by rsliable druggists
everywhere, and ia of equal benefit
to men, women and children.
"It Makes for Strength "
Death only & matter of abort time.
Don't wait until paina and acbea
bacone incurable diseases. Avoid
painful consequences by taking
Tfcewortd'a standard remedy far Iddnay,
In,, bladd.r and arte acid troublw—111.
Matlpaal Remedy of Holland ainc. ISM.
Qaamnteed. Three sizes, all drogglat*
Is Ideal lor
I tt aa4 Ifc, Tihaa Sc.
Far Irritated Threats
Here is a fac. upon wnien men may seel ■
Tha hushed austerity that natura
At touch of twilight, brooding on
Of bygone days and of tha days to be;
And yet which bears the clear tran-
Of one whose youth has breathed
sweet prairie airs,
Or followed firm behind the plowman'a
Or trodden leafy forest waya and free.
The forehead tells of mastery; a mind
Which holding life a thing Inacruta-
Kept faith and hope forever aentinel;
The furrowed cheeks, the locked lips
Betray a will the nation knew so
And deep eyes showed a love for all
Ford's theater on Tenth street,
Washington, where Lincoln was shot
20 minutes past 10 on th, night of
April 14, 1863. It la now used aa a
government office building.
which would always engulf this coun-
try. Those In the theater that night
were giving vent to perhaps theli Srst
real enthusiasm that the war had actu-
ally ended. It was to be a gala night.
An atmoHphcre of festivity pervaded
the place. Alxo, It waa Lasra Keene'a
"Naturally, It waa a patriotic per-
formance. I a till have a small scrap
of taper oo which I wrote tha musical
program. The Star-Spangled Banner,'
'Red, White and Blae.' and 'Marching
IMC were playedl whlls the entire
— :*H«a e te
Our Soldiers,' a patriotic song of the
"Tli« resident find his pnrty did
not arrive before the curtain rose. It
was during the dairy scene wlien they
rame in. Miss Hart, playing Oeorgi-
ana, was telllnc an American joke to
Mr. Emerson, taking the part of Dun-
dreary, and he failed to catch the
point. Twice she said to him: 'Why,
can't you see It?' And he replied: 'No,
I rawn't see it.' At this moment the
Presidential pnrty entered, passing
around the south side of the gallery to
enter the box. The play was suspend-
ed until" President Lincoln was seated,
the audience having risen with one ac-
cord and cheered enthusiastically.
After some time Georgiana sniil, with j
emphasis: 'Well, everybody can sec
that,' and Dundreary drawled: 'They j
ought to see it. you knpw.'
"It was ahont 10:30 when the pis-
tol shot which sent the bullet ri Lin-
coin was fired. Booth suddenly slid ;
down from the front of the box onto
the stage and rushed diagonally across,
disappearing. He Aught hi# foot In
the flag decorations and made some
exclamation which I did not under-
stand. but no such dramatic speech ns
has popularly been accredited to him.
Had he done anything of that kind I
believe he would have been mobbed
before he could have escaped. As It
was, J. B. Steward, a man of athletic
build, sprang onto the stage and was
after Booth Immediately.
"There was no pnnic. such as a Are
would Imve caused. The entire audi-
ence wos stnnheil, the real significance
of the tragedy coming only affer sev-
eral minutes, Tlie thentcr people
swarmed upon the stage. An officer in
military uniform managed g?t to.
the President by climbing up from the
stage into th? ho*, the door having
been barred. Laura fteene' came quick-
ly through .the" gallery with a pitcher
of water, lending on odd note to the
scene with her costume and make-up.
The door of-the box hy this time was
opened and she entered.
"Intense excitement reigned, yet no
lack of self-control. There seemed to
he a desire to lend Whatever assist-
ance, we* po*s|ble, while the nlr waa
electrical with a spirit of vengeance
against Booth for 'the crime Just com-
mPtedi Several people climbed over
seats. f myself helping one lady thus
In making her exlf. Rome seats were
broken. Jet. withal, the people left
the theater slowly and quietly. It
was a boat ten mlantes before the
President was removed, followed by
lira. Wucoln sjipported by two gentle-
■Mai . A crowd of people filled Teat*
military telegraph corps of the War de-
partment, being a cipher operator. I
rushed to the office. Persons I met on
the way were ignorant of the tragedy.
At the office the news had 'been
learned, but no details, and D. H.
Bates, manager of the office, asked for
"A full force of telegraphers spetit
the night in the office, sending out re-
ports of the President's condition. It
was eight o'clock on the following
morning before I left for my lodgings.
I walked along G street. The morn-
ing was rainy, raw and cheerless. Be-
tween Thirteenth- and Fourteenth
streets, almost in front of Epiphany
church, I met a small squad of cav-
alry, accompanied by a few military
officers and civilians on foot. The
band was proceeding quietly and with
an evident desire to avoid public no-
tice. They were escorting the Presi-
dent's body to the White House.
"There is one other memory of that
time of sorrow which I retain vividly.
On .the morning the President's body
began the journey to Springfield it was
warm, bright and altogether a day
best suited to rejoicing, yet all Wash-
ington hud come down town to see the
funeral procession. Processions, nor-
mally, are stretched out, but this one
was made as compact as possible. In
the front went a detachment of cav-
alry, wedge shaped. Very slowly they
proceeded, making their way steadily
into the crowds which swarmed the
Every Woman Should Give Lydla E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound a Trial Flrat
Chicago,111.—"I waa III
bedwith a female trouble and
inflammation and had four
doctors but none of them did
me anygocd. They all said I
would have to have an oper-
ation. A druggist's wife told
me to take Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound
and I took 22 bottles, never
missingadoae and at the end
of that time I was perfectly
have been *o well. I have i
well. I have never!
alon to take it ag
six room flat and do all my
work. My two .sisters are
taking the Compound upon
my recommendation andyoa
may pabliah my letter. Itia
(he goapel troth and I will
write to any one who wants
a personal fetter."—Mrs.E.
my one who
aydock, 6824 St Law-
rence Ave., Chicago, III
A Vermont woman
adds her testimony to
the lone line of tliose
fortunate women who
have been restored to
health by Lydla K.
Plnkham l Vegetable
Compound, after It had been decided an operation waa necessary i
Burlington, Vt.—" I suffered with female trouble, and had a number of
doctora who (aid that I would never be any better until I had an operation.
I waa ao bad I could hardly walk acroaa the floor and oould not do a thing.
Uy sister-in-law induced me to try Lydla E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound
and it certainly has helped me wonderfully. I keep house and do my work
and have a small child. I have recommended Vegetable Compound to a num.
her of my friendi and you may publish my testimonial.''—Mrs. H. R. Shabon,
Apple Tree Point Farm, Burlington, Vt.
In hospitals are many women whoare there for surgical operations,and there
ia nothing a woman dreada more than the thought of an operation, and the
long weary months of recovery and reatoration to strength If it is successful.
It is very true that female troubles i
i -neglect reach a stags
t most of the commoner silmenta
where an operation ia the only resource, !
of women are not the surgical ones; they ere not caused by serious displace.
menta, tumors or
eaa virea . asivj mv aa
although the symp
icnts 'first ap
DDtoma mav anoear the same,
ig ailmenta ti ret appear take' Lydia E. Ptnkham'a Vegetable
Compound to relieve the preaent distress and prevent more serious troubles.
In fact, many Iettera have been received from women who have been restored
to health by Lydia E. Pinlcham's Vegetable Compound after operations have
been advised by attending physician*.
Lydia E. Plnkham'a Private Text-Book upon "Ailments Pecu-
liar |o Women" will be sent to you free upon request, Writ*
to The Lydla E. Plnkham Medicine Co; Lynn, Massachusetts.
This book contains valuable information.
KNDOMED BY HOUSEMEN UNIVERSALLY
SPOHN'S DISTEMPER COMPOUND
enjoya a reputation equalled by ao other veterinary remedy. For
twenty-nix yeara It ha*'been need and recommended by th*
leading horsemen and atoelcmen of America. For twenty-el*
years Ita uae under trying conditiona haa won for It the. hie beet
•■teem of veteran trainers -and drivers. SPOHN'S ahould be ia
whether INFLUBNZA, FINK*
i and 91.11 per bottle •-
(Je ft. A.
"So the stork bus Just vleited Zeke
Yawkey's home for the eleventh time,"
said the presiding elder.
"Stork?" returned Gap Johnson of
Rumpus Ridge. "You mought say
'stork,' if you want to, parson, but
if you'll take a look at them chil-
dren of Zeke's you'll swear It was a
hyena."—Kansas City Star.
Catarrhal Deafness Cannot Be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
Catarrhal Deafness requires constitu-
tional treatment. HALX'b CATARRH
MEDICINE is a constitutional remedy.
Catarrhal Deafness is caused by an in-
flamed condition of the mucous lining of
the Eustachian Tube. When thla tube Is
Inflamed you have a rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing, and when It IsT entire-
ly closed, Deafness Is the result. Unless
the Inflammation can be reduced, your
hearing may be destroyed forever.
HALL/8 CATARRH MEDICINE acts
through the blood on the mucous sur-
faces of the system, thud reducing the in-
flammation and restoring normal condi-
Circulars free. All Druggists.
F. J. Cheney 4k Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Id burying the hatchet, the shovel
used Is frequently put in a handy
Our idea 06 a speaking likeness of
a woman Is a moving picture showing
ber chin In action.
-M that ttae I waa a member ti the
. Thtf'house jit 518 Tenth street. Wash,
lngton, where Lincoln died after his
assaslnatlon by Booth.
Htrrots, forcing them silently hack to
tlin curb. Carriages containing ofli-
clnls, Instead of going single file, went
three anil four abreast. The horsed'
footfalls were the loudest sounds,
while sobs punctuated the stillness of
the watching multitude."
Ixsmplit'of Land ef Opportunity.
Robert Lanslan, ex-secretary of
state, said: "Bom In the humble cabin
of the Hodgensvllle farm. Abraham
Lincoln la the national exemplar of a
land of eijual opportunity. His life
and his career reveal the (set that
the seeds of greatnses nourished la
the soul of even the most lowly aiey
gSrmlaateand develop to perfection la
(he atmosphere and enrtwamsat «<
You must say "Bayer"
Warning! Unless you see the name "Bayer" on tablet*
you are not getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by
physicians for 21 years and proved safe by millions.
Accept only aa "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains proper fractions for Colfe, Headachy
Pain, Toothache, Neurafra, Whunttwn, Neuritis, Lumbago,
A gin sets' nothing wrong in kissing
the right man.
The charm of a bathroom la its spo*>
lessness. By the use of Red Cross Ball
Blue, all cloths and towela retain thelK
whiteness pntil worn out. Sc.
All Things Convey a Lesson.
The courpge of the gamecock far
surpasses that of man and the per-
sistence of the spider totally ecllpsee
that of his two-legged superior.
Be not above learning from thone
below you; There Is nothing In ere.
ation which has not Its lemon, Ita ser-
mon and Its worth-while example.—P.
A. Walker In Chicago Dally Newa.
Important te Methere
Examine carefully every bottle oC
CASTOllIA, that famous old remedy
for Infanta and children, and see that It
. Bears the
In Use for Over SO Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
"I don't believe half of what I hear
In a political campaign."
. "Neither do I. I believe only the
half that sulta my own peraonal be-
> "i i
Me a* j
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The Taloga Times (Taloga, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 17, 1921, newspaper, February 17, 1921; Taloga, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc270139/m1/4/: accessed July 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.