The Kiowa Breeze. (Kiowa, Indian Terr.), Vol. 4, No. 41, Ed. 1 Friday, January 26, 1906 Page: 3 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
The huts of the poor, the halls of the
Are neither exempt from some form
Perhaps a distinction may be made
in the name.
But the rich and the poor must
scratch just the same.
0, why should the children of Adam
An affliction so dreadful, when Hunt's
Cure does cure
All forms of itching. Price 50c. Guar-
Bait in the oven under baking
(Ins will prevent their scortcliing on
Mother Cray's Sweet Powders for Children.
Successfully used by Mother Gray, uur.se
tn the Children's Homo in New York, cure
Constipation, Feverishness, Bad Stomach,
Teething Disorders, move and regulate the
Bowels and Destroy Worms.Over ao.uoo tes-
timonials. At all Druggists, 23c. Sample
1'KKiK. Address A. S. Olmsted, LeIioy,N. Y.
to ci'Ri: a coi.n in one day
Tnko LAXATIVE IlKoMt) Oulnlm- Tablets l>rug«
plat* refund money If It full* to cure. E. W.
CiUUVK'a ilgnaturo Its on each box. 25c.
Ix wis' Single Binder Cipar has a rich
taste. Your dealer or Lewis' Factory,
The Government of Canada
FREE to every
settler one hun-
dred and sixty
acres of land in
Laud adjoining this can bo purchased
from railway and laud companies at from
$0 to $10 per acre.
On this land this year has been produced
upwards of twenty-five bushels of wheat to
It is also the best of grazing land and for
mixed farming it has no superior ou the
Splendid climate, low taxes, railways
convenient, schools and churches close at
Write for "Twentieth Century Canada"
and low railway rates to Superintendent of
Immigration, Ottawa, Canada; or to
authorized Canadian Government Agent—
J. S. Crawford, No. W. Ninth Street,
Kansas City, Missouri.
(Mention this paper.)
PAIN IN THE JOINTS
Rheumatic Tortures Cease When Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills Make
Tim first sign of rheumatism is fre-
quently a pain and swelling in one of
the junta. If not combated in the
blood, which is the seat of the disease,
the |K>isoii spreads, affecting other joints
and tissues. Sometimes rheumatism at-
tacks the heart and is quickly fatal.
The one remedy that has cured
rheumatism so that it stays cured Is Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills. These pills expel
tho poison from the blood and restore
the system, so that tho poisonous matter
is passed off as nature intended.
Mrs. I. T. Pitcher, of No. 130 Mon-
month street, Newark, N. J., suffered
for about three years from rheumatism
before she found this cure. Slio says:
" It began with a queer feeling in tuy
fingers. In a little time it seemed as
though tho finger joints had lumps on
them and I could not get my gloves 011.
"Then it grew worse and spread to
my knees. I could not stand up and I
could not sleep nights. My suffering
was more than I can describe. I took a
great deal of medicine, but nothing even
gave me relief until I trieil Dr. Williams'
" I road nn account of n cure in a case
that was exactly like mine and my hus-
band got 1110 some <>f the pills. I took
them for three weeks before I really felt
better lint they finally cured me. "
Mr. Pitcher, who is a veteran and a
member of K 1). Morgan Post, No. !!07
of New York, substantiates his wife's
statement and says that she now walks
without difficulty, whereas a year ago
ho was compelled to push her about in a
wheeled chair. Both Mr. and Mrs.
Pitcher are enthusiastic in their praise
of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
For further information, address the
Dr.Williams Medicine Company, Sche-
A dollar in hand
loaned to a friend.
is worth two
Taylor's Cherokee Remedy of Sweet C.tim
and Mullen is Nature'sgreat remedy—Cures
Coughs. Colds, Croup and Consumption,
and all throat a "troubles. At drug-
gists, 25c., 50c. a.. • • >ei bottle.
Piso's Cure is t.he best medicine we ever used
for all affections of the throat and lungs.—wm.
O. Kndslkt, Vunburcn. Ind.. Feb. 10, lttOO.
Secretary of the Interior to Finish
12,000,000 ACRES ALLOTTED
AMMUNITION FOR THE PASTCR.
Salt puts out fire in the chimney.
L' fff'W 1J'tfiTM
AVcgctable Pre paralionfor As-
similating the Food nndReguIa-
liitg the Stomachs and Dowels of
lNt VN I S>'< H1L 1>Ki:N
ness and Rest.Contains neither
Opium,Morphine nor Mineral.
jiau* Sred *
Aperfecl Kemedy forConstip.v
Tion, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions, Feverish-
ncss and Loss OF SLEEP.
FacSimitc Signature of
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Commission has Negotiated an
Agreement to Dissolution of
Final Kcport of Commission.
Washington, D. C.—The final re-
port of the commissirn to the five
civilized Indian tribes in Indian Ter*
ritory to the secretary of the Inter-
ior, covering the fiscal year 1905.
when the existence of the commission
officially ended, says It has accomp-
lished the purposes for which it was
created, although such matters as
final allotment of lands to the Miss-
issippi Choctaws and allotment con-
test cases must necessarily go on for
a considerable time.
"The allotment work yet to be
done can be as well finished under
the direction of the secretary of the
interior," the report says. "The es-
tates of these tribes have been ad-
ministered, and the many thousands
of conflicting claims adjudicated at a
cost to the government, which alone
had to bear the expense, less than
10 tints per acre."
The commission has neglected the
agreements necessary to the dissolu-
tion of the tribal governments and
the transfer of land titles from the
tribes as communities to the individ-
ual Indians. The commission exper-
ienced great difficulty in enrolling
j members of the different tribes, and
especially In making the rolls abso-
lutely correct, owing to the peculiar-
ities of Indian nomenclature, mar-
riages with whites, etc. The Choc-
taw and Chickasaw nations had CG,-
217 applicants for enrollment; Cher-
okee, 40,404; Creek, 20,110, and
Seminoles, 3, 171. Out of this the
total of 135,9G2 Indians, 89,295 were
enrolled or identified, 33,522 refused
or dismissed and 13,155 are still un-
determined. Out of the total 19,-
525,970 acres of land, up to June 30,
1905, there was allotted 12,754,347
Sinner, Alone Need Have Feared Con-
tents of Thia Box.
The Rev. Edward Lloyd Jones, a
Manchester, England, minister, tells a
story of his experience In Fenian
days. He was traveling from a Welsh
village to Brecon, and had with him a
strong wooden box filled with heavy
theological books. At Shrewsbury
the dutectives who were on tho look-
out for explosive machines and the
like suspected this heavy box and
word was sent on to llreeon. When
Ihe young minister stepped out of
the train ho was astonished to find a
sergeant and several constables
awaiting him. "I think you have a
box with you," said tho sergeant.
"Quite right," said the preacher, who
began to scent a joke.' Out came the
box and Its weight excited fresh sus-
picion about Its contents, '".'his is
your box?" "Yes." "It contains am-
munition?" "It does" "Very well,
consider yourself In charge. Open the
box." The company stood away while
the sergeant found it contained noth-
ing more explosive than Adam
Clarke's "Theology" he expressed Ills
indignation freely to the minister. All
that he got back was the soft ans-
wer: "Why, bless my soul, man, you
asked If the box contained ammuni-
tion. That Is my ammunition. 1 am
a Methodist parson, and thafs what I
Do Not Fear Leprosy.
A doctor rcmnrks: "What strikes
one most at a Bengal hospital is the
lack of sense of proportion In the esti-
mation of diseases. A man is gravely
perturbed because he has not sneezed
for three months, but ho Is compara-
tively indifferent to tho fact that he
exhibits tho early signs of leprosy."
rear ADMIRAL I
Admiral's Words Carry WeighL
Rear-Admiral Hichborn Is one of the
best-known officers of our navy. His
statements concerning Peruna will
have limcli weight as tliey go out In
the world. What he says is echoed by
many other officers of high standing.
What tho Admiral Says.
Philip Hichborn. Roar-Admiral of
the IJ. S. Navy, Washington, D. C.,
'•After the use ot Peruna for a short
period, I can now cheerfully recom-
mend your valuable remedy to any
one who Is In need ot an Invigorating
An Ever-Present Foe.
The soldier and the sailor are es-
pecially subject to catarrh. In the
barracks and on the field. Peruna la
found equally efficacious to overcome
tills physical enemy. If taken in time
it will prevent colds from developing
into catarrh. Even after a cold has
settled In some organ of the body,
Peruna can be relied upon as an effi-
cacious remedy to promptly overcome
Porntia will relieve catarrh, whether
acute or chronic, but a few doses ot
it taken in the firs! stages of the dis-
ease will be more effective than when
the disease lias become established.
EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER
TH« OINTAUM COMPANY. NKtt *OM CITY.
NO MONEY TILL CURED-SE£S SJ«iKfESSS
■ DRS THORHTOM & MI HOB'1031 0 ST. KANSAS CITY. MO- (wwwnct aot 10015.)
■ IN ONE DAY
HAS NO EQUAL FOR HtACACRE
IS GUARANTEED TO CURE
GRIP, BAD COLD, HEADACHE ASS NEURALGIA.
1 w,,n't will Antl.Orl| lno to a denlor wlio won't Guarantee
Iu elll f'T v-mr MO\FY back IF it W)VT COltE.
jr. If. Iticmrr, 31.! ., Manufacturer,Spring/lehl, Mo.
CAUSE OF RKEUBATI8N
An nminont nhvsiclan savs: "That rheumatism Is the direct result of Improper eating and
An eminent physician s y dietary, animal foods of all kinds and living on
made ahjo.utely cureA d'TconsiJng of milk and cereal foods will cure the
mwt acute form of Rheumatism, while those who live mainly on animal foods, cannot escape It
WHEAT FLAKE CELERY
rRESlDEXT IS HONORED.
Asked IJy Salesmen of Europe to
Bring About I'ulveisal Peace.
Washington, D. C.—Prominent
European statesmen, educators, pub-
licists and citizens, whose fame is
world-wide, have joined in a petition
•to President Doosevelt to endeavor
in the interests of humanity and civ-
ilization by such means as may soem
proper to him, to bring about, the
"concert of the powers of Europe,
with a view of securing for the sub
jtcts of the Ottoman empire that con
di'ion of public peace and order, of
which absence has already drawn
down upon that empire so many dis-
asters, menacing it with th& catastro-
phe of Its total annihilation." The
president has made no response to
the appeal, but promised to give it
the most careful consideration, ex-
pressing in the meantime his appre-
ciation of the honor done him, as
president, and to America in having
the petition presented to him.
We offer One Hundred Dollar* lteward for any
ta f or < utarrb itiat canuot be cured by Hull's
F. J. CJ1KNKY ft CO., Toledo. O.
"We. the undernlKtu-d. have kuowa F. J. t benejr
for the IttHt 15 yearn, mid believe htiu perfectly hon-
orable In all bustneM trunnuctl m und financially
Able to carry out nny "bllKatlonH mud* by lil firm.
Wauhno. Ivinnan <t Marvin,
Wholesale Druggl w, Toledo. O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure 1« taken Internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous *urfa.-rs of the
iyi tcm. TentlmonlalH sent free. I'rlce 75 cents per
bottle. 8<>!d by ull Prutub'tH.
Take Hall'* Family Fills for constipation.
The best policy is paid-up life in-
Ask Your Druggist for Allen's Foot-Ease.
"I tried ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE recent-
ly and have just bought another supply. It
has cured my corns, and the hot, burning
and Itching sensation in my feet which was
almost unbearable, and 1 would not bo with-
out it now."—Mrs. W. J. Walker, Carndou,
N. J." Sold by all Druggists, 25c.
That dreadful disease, consumption
Is Bometimes brought on by a neg-
lected cold and cough. Do not hesi-
tate, but try Simmons' Cougli ^vrup.
Salt thrown on a coal flro which
Is low will revive It.
Try One Package.
If "Defiance Starch" does not please
you, return It to your dealer. If it
does you get one-third more for the
same money. It will give you satis-
faction, and will not stick to the iron.
Defiance Starch is put up IB ounces
In a package, 10 cents. One-third
more starch for the same money.
It Is never
too late to love or
Every housekeeper should know that
If tliey will buy Defiance Cold Water
Starch for laundry use they will save
not only time, because it never sticks
to tbo Iron, but because each package
contains 1C oz.—one full pound—while
..11 other Cold Water Starches are put
up In %-pound packages, and the price
is the same, 10 rents. Then again
because Defiance Starch Is free from
all Injurious chemicals. If you>- grocer
tries to sell you a 12-oz. package It
is because he lias a stock on hand
which he wishes to dispose of before
lie puts In Defiance. He knows that
Defiance Starch has printed on every
package In large letters and figures
"lfi ozs." Demand Defiance and save
much time and monev and the annoy-
ance of the iron sticking. Defiance
Nothing knocks out and disables like
Lumbago and Sciatica JACOBS
Nothing reaches tho trouble as
PRICE, 25c. AND 60c.
TRAFFIC HILL PASSES HOUSE.
Tobacco, llice ftiid Sugar the
.. nro the essentials of the diet of persons with Rheum-
Is rich In potassium and s^um. which a Iooj iK-omes a regulator of the
atlc dispositions. The whole wheat-berry Being u
bowels, while the oelery acts as a nerve tonic.
Palatable—Nutritious—Easy of Digestion and Ready to Eat
Cream T3akinif Powder
- loeentsa r-acKBBo. nour,shrT^"t Chleaeo III
by PRICE CEREAL FOOD COMPANY, Chicago, III.
Jfy tipnature on
Dr.Price, tha creator o, D, Price, Cream Bak.n, Powderand DeMeiousFlavoring
'lO Centa a Package. As much nourishment ae Abroad.
Washington, D. C.—The Philip-
pine tariff bill was passed by the
House, substantially as it came from
the ways and means committee. The
vote was 25S to 71.
Tho bill admits goods, the growth
of product of the Philippine islands,
into the United States free of duty
except sugar, tobacco and rice, on
which the tariff of 25 per cent of
the Dingier rates is levied. It pro-
vides that after April 11, 1900, there
shall be absolute free trade each way
between the United States and the
Philippines. It also exempts Phil-
ippine goods coming to the United
States from export tax of those is-
lands. Merchandise from either
country is subjected to the internal
revenue tax of the country in which
such merchandise is withdrawn for
Muskogee, I. T.—George Tlolton,
charged with murder, was found
guilty in the United States court
Tuesday afternoon, after the jury
had been out but two hours. The
jury recommfnded a sentenco of life
imprisonment. The crime for which
Boulton was convicted was commit-
ted at Weir, in 1901, In which two
men named Uoulton, cousins cf
George Boultcn, were shot to death.
old reporter was hardened.
Probably Not His First Attendance
at an Execution.
Sir W'emyss Reid wrote as follows
of one of his early experiences as a
reporter: "On the first occasion of
witnessing an execution, as I stood
trembling at the foot of the scaffold
on which the victim was about to ap-
pear, I noticed an old reporter, for
whom I entertained a great personal
respect, pacing up and down beside
me, reading the new testament.
"In the passion of horror and pity
that filled my young heart I con-
cluded that my friend was seeking
spiritual comfort in view of the event
in which we were about to take part
as spectators and recorders. I said
something to him about the horror
of the act we were shortly to witness.
"He looked up with a placid smile
from his reading and said gently—
for he was essentially a gentleman:
'Yes, very sad, very sad; but let us
be thankful It Isn't raining.' And
then he calmly returned to his daily
reading of the Word."
Solves Domestic Problem.
Worcester, England, has refused to
give the government a site for a cav-
alry barracks, though one of the city
councilmen used a strong argument.
He urged that the presence of 1,500
soldiers in town would end the pre-
vailing scarcity there of
Apple Tea as a Beautlfier.
New among beautlfiers as a substi-
tute for the morning coffee is apple
tea. Although name, appearance and
make suggest the southern apple tod-
dy, the beauty destroying ingredient
of the toddy is left out and the con-
coction is made by soaking small
grains of apple over night and then
letting it boll five minutes, when It Is
ready to be taken. Although it Is not
a pretty drink, as the apple turns to
a brownish black mass, a good flavor
is claimed for it, said to be equal to
orange cider. It is pronounced almost
a specific for the complexion and rheu-
matic troubles, If taken tho first thing
in the morning, and is especially In-
clined to work wonders with the wom-
an who postpones the first meal of the
day until near -oon, leaving it to be
digested entirely alone in the way
that all fruit 'uices are the most bene-
The fourth Sunday in Lent, which
is also known as "Simnel Sunday," is
called "Mothering Sunday" as well. In
many of the country districts of Eng-
land the young people who are in ser-
vice and various other employments
visit their parents on this day, and
the afternoon services are largely at-
tended by girls and their mothers.
This custom is very strictly observed
female j in Monmouthshire end there is much
to be said in favor of It.
Cures Cancer, Blcod Poison and
If you have blood poison producing
eruptions, pimples, ulcers, swollen
glands, bumps and risings, burning,
itching skin, copper-colored spots or
rash on the skin, mucous patches in
mouth or throat, falling hair, bone
pn!-ns, old rheumatism or foul catarrh,
take Botanic Hlood Balm (It. B. B.).
It kills the poison In the blood; goon
all sores, eruptions heal, hurd swell-
ings subside, aclies and pains stop and
a perfect cure is made of the worst
cases of Blood Poison. |
For cancers, tumors, swellings, eat-
ing sores, ugly ulcers, persistent pim-
ples of all kinds, take I). B. B. It de-
stroys the cancer poison in the blood,
heals cancer of all kinds, cures the
worst humors or suppurating swell-
ings. Thousands cured by B. B. B.
after all else falls. B. B. B. com-
posed of pure botanic Ingredients. Im-
proves the digestion, makes the blood
pure and rich, junps the awful Itching
and all sharp, shooting pains. Thor-
oughly tested for thirty years. Drug-
gists, ti per bottle, with complete di-
rections for home cure. Sample free
and prepaid by writing Blood Balm
Co., Atlanta, Ga. Describe trouble anil
free medical advice also sent tn sealed
Where there's a will there's a feast
No equal on earth has Hunt's Light-
ning Oil for Rheumatism and Neural-
gia, as well as Sprains. Cuts, Burns,
Bruises and Insect Bites and Stings.
It's a wise son who knows when
to ask his father for money.
Some people question the statements
that coffee hurts the delicate nerves
of the body. Personal experience with
thousands proves the general state-
ment true and physicians have records
of great numbers of cases that add to
The following Is from the Rockford,
Dr. William Langhorst of Aurora
has been treating one of the queerest
Cises of lost eyesight ever in history.
The patient is O. A. Leach of Beach
county, and in the last four months he
had doctored with all of the specialists
about the country and has at last re-
turned home with the fact impressed
on his mind that his case is incurable.
A portion of the optic nerve lias
been ruined, rendering his sight so
limited that he Is unable to see any-
thing before him, but he can see plain-
ly anything at the side of him. There
have been but few cases of Its kind
before, and they have been caused by
whisky or tobacco. Leach has never
used either, but has been a great cof-
fee drinker, and the specialists have
decided that the case has been caused
by this. Leacb stated himself that
for several years he had drank three
cups of coffee for breakfast, two at
noon and one at night. According to
the records of the specialists of this
country this is the first case ever
caused by the use of coffee.
The nerve is ruined beyond aid and
his case is incurable. The fact that
makes the case a queer one is that the
sight forward has been lost and the
Let it be remembered that the eyes
may be attacked in one case and the
stomach tn another, while In others it
may be kidneys, heart, bowels or gen-
eral nervous prostration. The remedy
is obvious and should be adopted be-
fore too late.
Quit coffee, If you show incipient
It is easy if one can have well-
boiled Postum Food Coffee to serve for
the hot morning beverage. The
withdrawal of the old kind of coffee
that is doing the harm and the sup-
ply of the elements in the Postum
which Nature uses to rebuild the
broken down nerve cells, insures a
quick return to the old joy of strength
side sight has been retained. Accord-1anc', an(| " 8 we" worth while
uo be able again to do things" and
ing to the doctor's statement, the
young man will have to give up cof-
fee or the rest of his sight will fol-
low and the entire nerve be ruined.—
feel well. There's a reason for
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Coak, George J. & Coak, Mrs. George J. The Kiowa Breeze. (Kiowa, Indian Terr.), Vol. 4, No. 41, Ed. 1 Friday, January 26, 1906, newspaper, January 26, 1906; Kiowa, Indian Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc270493/m1/3/: accessed May 24, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.