The Cushing Herald. (Cushing, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 6, No. 37, Ed. 1 Friday, March 29, 1901 Page: 1 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
ofteto* •' uhihwwi
President Hadlejr at Tale. lu ft rwi"
>UM en modern fliMI* lu leglalu-
* mM tkat the modern leglelature
I d otoe* where eotee were iwappad,
the oU fashioned and ideal legls-
i «h • place «m opinion* were
CUSHING. OKLAHOMA TERHITORY, FRIDAY. MARCH 20, 1001-
a Wm| MM1* fcwfc
ofthe stronae^n-en ryeintystat
Governor Will Imuo None Other
Than Conditional Pardons.
MUST OBEY STRICT RULES.
_ Alamleum a Hiatal Metal.
I Tie um of aluminum la growing and
p* price la decreasing. With the ex-
eptlon of Iron, alnc and load. It la
ow aald to be the cheapest meUl on
fthe market. Twenty years ago the
vorld's output waa about Ave tona and
tvg price about 130,000 a ton. Now
the price la 'ess than 1700 a ton and
the output la reckoned at 5.000 tona.
"To Mika Creditor* « •."
A nobleman In Madrid, after spend-
ing hla fortune and getting deeply Into
■debt, loat his wife. Hla friends ad-
vised him to marry a rich bride, but,
-to the diamay ot his creditors, he mar-
ited a poor Woman. When aaked why
■i he did ao, he answered: "For re-
venge. To make my rascally credit-
VSJ — : : .
A Doetor Outwitted.
A tender-hearted Boston physician,
1 being called to visit a poor patient,
...Mind the family In such poverty-
stricken circumstances that, besides
prescribing, be gave $5 to the family
The next day. on making a secono
visit, he learned that another physi-
cian had been summoned, and had re-
ceived |2. Some of the remaining «3
had been spent for beer. a box of dom-
' inoes and a pack of cards.
rtehlaa With « Ave.
Catching f.ah with an axe or hatchet
•Is in vogue thle wluter on the Ice-
"" bound nastern brancn of the Potomac
-In Prince George county, saya a dis-
patch from Hyallavllle. Md.. to the
Baltimore Sun. When the lea la clear
♦.he flsh, usually pike and mullets, can
be seen swimming, and a heavy blow
.from a hammer or axe on the Ice will
kill the flsh by concussion. Then aR
that Is necesiMVwwrfone ia to flit ft
hole in the Ice and take out the Hah.
MADAME BAVEAS TESTIFIES.
,A DUOngaUhed VmAy After Traveling
far Us Tears la Beareh of Health,
at Last riad« I la Oodd's
I «ot Springs, Ark., March 18.—(Spe
•elal.)—This popular reaort numbers
tamong Its-patrons many of the world'a
'most distinguished men and women,
but none more so than Madam Uabelle
Ellen Baveaa, Life Qovernor of tha
Tree Masons Grand Lodge of England.
I Madam Bgveas, like most of the
Other visitors, csme here In search of
health. She waa not dlaappolnted. but
her cure was "'not found In the virtue
t the baths, but In a few boxee of
.^odd's Kidney Pills, a remedy which
fa|M found on sale here, and which la
f- being uead and with wonderful success
?'by a number of the visitors to Hot
■ Springs. She aajra: ^
| "I traveled almost cpnstantly for tha
£paat alx years In the Interests of my
^Society, and my health gradually be-
jeame broken down, through the change
f of food, water, climate, etc. The doc-
Itors told me 1 had diabetes and advleed
f me to go to the Springe, as they coulu
|4o nothing for me. While there my
Jfnttentlon waa called to Oodd's Kidney
| Pills by a fellow sufferer, who had
ibeen greatly benefited by using them.
"I profited by her experience ahd
:bought a box, and then another, and
ao on until I had used seven boxes. It
Is with gratitude that I state that they
cured me completely, and I am now
able to take up the duties of life once
more. I am very thankful for what
Dodd'a Kidney Pills have done for mo.
and as a grateful woman shall never
heslUte to recommend them to anyr
one suffering with Dlsbetea."
Tha vary satisfactory experience ot
this distinguished woman should Ixl
at> encouragement to all similar suiter*
Dodd's Kidney Pills are 50c. • box,
alt boxes tor $1.50. Buy thsm from
your local druggist if you can. If bs
cannot supply you, send to tha Dodd's
Msdlclne Co.. Buffalo, N. Y.
Tha capitalisation of the railways
L of tha United States Is 111,000,000,001).
I Those railways employ mora than
} IT#,000 man, and tor the fiscal year
■ending June SO, 1IM, they paid to
ithalr employee as compensation tor
services more than 1495,000,000.
■lelt, MM Bleed,
Morley's Sarsauerilla and Iron not
only purines tha Wood but makes now,
rlel'i red blood. If you have akin srup-
tlona, bolls, abeestea, rheumatism 5r
aerofnlft, or It you have a run-down,
i tlrtd-out-feellng, try Itala remedyund
1 note tha prompt results. AaU your
Ufa to MfttiaVpifwal •af
" sfcal of many little Ulmd-
Topeka, March 93. -Governor 8tan
ley haa formulated rules and regula-
tions governing the granting of con-
ditional pardons and paroles under tha
new law passed at the recent aeaslon of
the legislature. From now on the
parole and conditional pardon system
will be used exclusively In Hansom
No more xbaolute pardons will he
granted. The new law, In a general
way, provide* for the parole system,
but leaves all the details as to rules
and regulations to the governor.
haa made them very rigid. Ills re-
quirements as to how a prisoner shajl
conduct himself while out on parole
follow the ten commandments very
closely. A prisoner must walk In the
atraight and narrow path or he will be
eent baolt to prison to serve out his
The governor has given out a list of
eight subjects'upon which Information
ia required from tho applicant for
a parole. Then there are Ave rulea
which must be obeyed by the convict
to keep himself from returning to the
penitentiary. These rules are:
i'Flrst—That he shall abstain from
the use of Intoxicating liquors.
"Second—That he shall not frequent
places where Intoxicating liquors are
•old or drank.
• Third -That lie shall not engage in
any form of gambling or frequent
places or company where, or by whom,
gambling' la done.
"Fourth—That he shall abstain from
criminal, vicious, lewd or % worthy
"Fifth—That he shall, on the first
day of each month, make a report In
writing to the warden of the peniten-
tiary, giving a statement of his occu-
pation, location and condition, the
name of hla employer and such other
fa-jts as the warden may require.
TOPEKA CAPITAL IS SOLO.
All off the New rreprleters Have Bpaat
Years mm Ike Paper.
Kansas City, March 33. -A special to
the Journal saya that the deal whleh
baa been pending some weeks for the
sale of the Topeka Capital la concluded
and tbe new owners wltt- take charge
of It at onee. TUey are Arthur t apper,
proprietor of the Mall and llree/.e;
Harold T. Chaie, now and for many
yeara associate editor of the Capital;
W. It. Boby, circulation manager of
the Kansas Farmer, and R. I.. Thomaa,
bookkeeper for the Capital. All of
these men are "oldtlmers" on the Capl
tal. having Veen In its employ from
live to fifteen yeurs each. Fred O.
Popenoe has been the nominal owner
of the Capital (or the past two years,
but the deal for^he purchase was made
with John H. Mulvane, who hus had
an equity In the pynsr dating bade to
the proprietorship oi J. K. Hudson
Old Ta erns Is haadass
There yet remain In l.ondon of tha
old totems seven Adam and Evas, 4*e
Nosh's Arks and, naturally, connected
with that, as msny Olive Branches.
Thsrt'.are two Jacob's Wells, ons Job's
Gentle ami one Sampson s Castle. Old-
est of all. but not tha Isaat appropri-
ate, l« a Simon the Tanner. In Long
lane, ^ermondsey, the seat ot the tan-
alngjpdusii'v In South London.
Ovahain Will be Rewarded.
Topeka, March S3.—Floyd (irahara,
the negro convict who climbed up the
air shaft at the prison mine and gave
Warden Tomllnson pointers that en
abled him to effect a coup on tha stri
Icing miners and rescue the imprisoned
gusrds, Is to be rewarded. Governor
Stanley announced that he would com-
mute Graham's sentence and make him
a free man at once. The governor is
much gratified over the termination of
the trouble and Is profuse in his praise
of the^jArden and his men who broke
up the mutiny.
Coal a Mils for «. A. K.
Cleveland. March 23.—A meeting of
railroad men was held here at which
the one-cent-a-mile rate promised for
the Grand Army of the llepubllc na-
tional encampment at Cleveland next
Septeml/r was formally promulgated.
This fixes the railroad rnte absolutely
and finally, and governs the rate in
territory going and returning from
and to all points in the Central Pas-
senger association territory. The rate
will also be tendered to the connecting
lines and outside territory for basing
To Bate a Comrade.
Columbus, O , March 33.—Have Win-
get, an old soldier, was received at the
penitentiary from Mandusk.v, under
sentence to be electrocuted June 39,
for the murder of Frederick lllancke.
Wlnget was an Inmate of the sold ers'
home at Sandusky and killed lllancke
In a drunken quarrel, fie waa con-
victed once of the same crime but
granted a new trial. Prominent O. A.
R. msn all over the country havo
Interested themselves In Ills behalf.
Chancellor Munw Improves.
Lawrence, Kuns.. March lli.-~-Aetlng
Chancellor Hpangler of the 1'nlverslty
of Kansas has received a letter from
Chancellor Snow, who hits been In
California for several months on sluk
leave, In whleh the chancollor an-
nounces that he will lie ready to
resume Itls work at the university In
September. The Chancellor's health ti
steadily Improving, and he 1s contem-
plating a pleasure trip to the Hawaiian
To I aspect Hllelteas.
Topeka, Mareh # .— Oof. Stanley la
preparing to send out a committee of
women to l«apeet the k I toft ens of tha
various state Institutions. Last year
Mrs. Stanley and two women made ft
tour of Inspaetlon and tia result of
their report to the state board of char-
ities several employes of state Institu-
tions weft let out and the eulloary
aaaftfameat of the Asylums materially
No More Hanger From Te*as rover.
Topeka. March 3II.-SUV Senator
Fit spa trick, of Chautauqua, is here to
consult with the live stock sanitary
board, lie waa the author of the bill
and has been culled upon to render
assistance in the reorganisation of
things because he Is familiar with the
intent of every provision of the bill.,
He sit.vs that when the law gets to
working there will be no danger of
Texas fever because the regulations
will forbid Texas fever cattle from
coming into Kansas at any season of
General Hotlia Balked on Negroe*.
London, March 3!l.— A published out-
line of negotiations between I.ord
Kitchener and General llotha,t gives as
reasons for the failure to come to an
agreement. General llotha dissented
strongly from a proposal to give the
full privilege of citizenship to blacks.
He was also greatly concerned aliout
the position of Jewish capitalists
would occupy in the country, and was
told that Jews and Christians would
enjoy equal rights, no distinction be-
ing made In the matter of concessions.
raddlag the Census.
Washington, March 39.—Director of
the Census* M m«ir has caused th*
arrest of one census enumerator who
plaoed the names of r.oo dead people
and non residents on the rolls. Mr.
Merriam says that In all cases of this
sort anywhere that are discovered there
will be prosecutions, and that It Is his
policy to punish every offender. It is
too late, however to change the figures
of the tenth census. The penalty pro-
vided for this offense Is «.\000 fine and
two years imprisonment.
CUIeMag* Olvea a kovlag Ce*
Representative Thomas C. Catch-
ings of Mississippi was recently the re<
clptsnt of a beautiful silver loving cup
from "the cltlsnns of N«-w Orleans In
recognition of his efforts to secure leg-
islation for the Improvement of the
paiaek at the mouth of the Mississip-
pi river. The presentation was mads
at Washington by Representative Mey-
er of Louisiana in the room of the com-
mittee ou rivers and harbors.
jarjr Swallowed a l l«appolnt eot.
A big whisky trial has been in prog-
ress in Buffalo. The question Is wheth-
er a certain whisky was ot the re-
quired grude. Finally the counsel, who
had been allowed to produce sample*
in court, declared that he would sub-
mit them to the Jury tor test. The at-
tention In the Jury box grew sudden./
Intense. But the Judgo lu evident
haste, ruled that such a proceeding
would be improper, a I the Jury had
had nothing to swallow but its disap-
Severe Tett af a tTalefc.
"I've seen a good many fanny
tuings at this stut'on," said a ticket
chopper on the Ninth avenue e'.evated.
line, "but there is one old fool who
always amuses me mors than all ths
others. He Is the man who invariably
sets hla watch by tho dial up there
which points out thd next express.
I've seen him do It more than fifty
tiroes this winter. And tho look on
hla face when he does It! I can come
pretty near telling what he says to
himself." New York Sun.
Noted Boston Woman Describe#
its Symptoms and Terrors.—Two
Severe Oases Cured by Lydia _E.
MaeArthnr Will finish.
Washington, Mareh 10.—Unless Gen
cral MaoArthur shall have completed
the organization of civil government
in the Philippines before General
Chaffee arrives there, he will continue
aa military governor until hla work is
completed. The war department Is
confl lent that the work will be finish-
ed in the next two months, and if It is
General Chaffee will assume control
upon his arrival. MacArthur's dis-
patches are very encouraging.
Mis Million* Maved by Varelae.
Washington. March 31.— Secretary of
Agriculture Wilson estimates that over
•0,000,00(1 worth of young livestock
throughout the country were saved
during I1MH) by the prompt use of medi-
cine for blackleg sent out by the
department. Information he has just
received shows that over 9,500,000
doses of the vaccine were distributed
by the department during the year.
One of Them Captured.
Dallas, ^larch 33.—Sheriff Johnson
has made this statement: "II. C. Hen-
derson bits confessed to me and County
Attorney Sommers that he Is one of
the Cudahy kldnuppers. Ills confes-
sion was made voluntarily. He stated
that he had squandeVed and used In
fleeing from Omaha most of ths money
he got as his share In the kidnapping
job before I arrested hlin In this city at
a suspect early In February."
Itlsmarek. Mo., Wiped Oat.
St. Louis, Mo., March 90.—The little
town of lllsmarok. Mo., situated 7A
miles from Nt. Louis, on the Iron
Mountain railroad, is almost wiped out
of existence by Hre. Leading business
houses and many residence* were
burned. The loss Is estimated at flOO,-
ooo, with OWWO Insurance,
Applies lp Day Msa Only.
Taooma, March U .-l« the supsrlor
eourt Judge W. II. Snels decided the
atftte law making eight hours a days
work for all men employed on public
works, applle I only to men employed
by the day and not to men working by
the mopth or year.
•torms and destruotivs Hoods ftf* raj
ported from Italy anil Mpnln.
fo.-oet Camps for t'oo ampll*e«.
It is proposed lu Pennsylvania to
establish camps ffir consumptives in
the various forest reservations of the
stste. In these healthfuPcamps It Is
believed thst the sufferings of the dis-
eased persons may be lessened. It Is
probable that the first camp will be
opened on the reservation In Clinton
county, yhlch has sn elevation jjf 8.00$
feet above the level of the sea. This
reservation has an area of 46,000 acres
and Is adjoined by two other large res-
ervations.—New York Press.
It doesn't always pay for a girl to
have too many strings to her beau.
Bed Cross"Bali"Blue Is the best in
the world. Large 2-o*. package 6c.
When a inon dissipates, he feels bad-
ly three times longer than he has a
Some cough remedies hide a cough;
they drug It Into silence, but the irri-
tation stays In the lungs to cauae
trouble. Morley's Honey* Pectoral
aoothes, heala, strengthens and cures
thoroughly. The cough stops because
the cause is removed. Price 35 cents.
Ask your drngR-lst.
Me ware of Ointments for Catarrh Thai
An mercury will surely destroy the senxe of
■mell and completely '*'??1JJrfSSeS
when .nflrinj UVhnmsbthe
«I am go nervous 1 no one ever suffered As I do I
Isn't a well inch in my body. I honestly believe my
are diseased, my chest pains me so, but I have no cough. I
am so weak nt my stomach, and havei indigestion^"Wy, and
palpitation of the heart; am losing flesh; and th
ana backache nearly killame, and yesterday I h^hy^®;
« There is a weight in the lower part of my bowels, bearing
down all the time, with pains in mv groins and thighs—1
can't sleep, walk, or sit, and blue—oh goodness! I am simply
the most miserable of women." - .•
This is a most vivid description of a woman suffering with
nervous prostration, caused /by
i • A A w/
diseased condition of the womb. ' 1 * .
No woman should allow herself to rcach such a perfection
of misery when there is no need of it. Read about MiM
Williamson's case and how she wits cured.
Two AnT Ann oi Hmnmmm fteoiNdtom
"Dear Miis. Pinkiiam ; — I
was 'suffering such tortures
from nervous prostration that
life was a burden. I could
not sleep at all, and was too
weak to walk across the floor.
My heart was affected so that
often I could not lie down at
all without almost suffocating.
I took Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound and it
n orked like magic. I feel that
your medicine has been of in-
estimable benefit to me."
Miss Annul Williamson.
" I had nervous r
terribly, caused by female
weakness, I Buffered every-
thing; was uhable to eat,
sleep, or work. After a while
I was induced to try Lydia B.
Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
pound, and I really began to
improve on taking tbe flrat
bottle. 1 continued to take
the medicine, and am uow
better in every way, and feel
like a different person. I am
simply a well woman."
Mm. Dblla Km
gini! n VI
Hull ?V mllv IMIIssrethe beet.
Down In bet- secret heart, every
woman's greatest fsar in the world is
of rume other woman.
and KJdnty 'Balm
, ia ...
MM fcy all apuflglets. Mate fcv
The Or. J. M. MeLea* HsOslwe Ce H. L—la. We.
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.
Rendall, William J. The Cushing Herald. (Cushing, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 6, No. 37, Ed. 1 Friday, March 29, 1901, newspaper, March 29, 1901; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc270216/m1/1/: accessed June 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.