The Guthrie Daily Star (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 141, Ed. 1 Friday, August 23, 1912 Page: 3 of 8
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FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 23, 1912.
THE GUTHRIE STAR
an Interesting thing to be shot at."
He sat up suddenly
"No," I answered promptly.
It's all darned foolishness, Natalia
accusing you. She acted on an Im-
pulse. She will be ashamed of her-
self when she's had time to think It
over." searchlight swept the water and an
"She/ftldn't act on an Impulse; she other boat came toward us at full
Isn't that kind. She's sure she's right, power.
Do you remember that I was on the "We have grand-stand Beats to-
balcony at the time she thinks her night," Hap remarked flippantly,
emerald bracelet was stolen?" The other bout behaved curiously.
"Do you know that before you came It made for the shore while still
-Made a hole In It. Daring! a thing ed.)—Harvey H Smith, Shawnee. Dj
like that. It's bright as day and James T. Farrell, Tecumseh, D.; H.
early, too—not ten o'clock. Well. It's O. Tenor, Shawnee, D.; Charles W.
■he suspected WlnthropT" he asked
"Yes, I know."
"It's all a lot of tommy-rot, her sus-
picions. I believe she loses things.
No one else has had anything stolen.
Jf we have a thief here he wouldn't
stop at one Jewel, where there are so
many. If she's In earnest about being you want?"
robbed, why doesn't she go to the po- "We want you," a heavy voice an-
llce and say so?" swered. They came toward us with
"O-o-oh! The police!" I couldn't re- assurance.
slst imitating her. "Well, perhaps
Villines, Maud, R.; George A. Out-
Another cej^ Tecumseh, R.; Charles B. Corn-
wall, Dale, R.; N. A. Bateman, Mc-
Loud. S.; James W. Davis, Asher, S.;
J. W. llouchin Shawnee, S.
Pushmataha—Stumb Ashlijy, Antl-
ers, D.; Clark Wasson, Antlers, R.;
J. T. Montgomery, Sardis, R.
above us and slowed up at all the Roger Mills—Thomas Joyner, Dem-
landlngs as it came to them. We _ „ ... a
watched It. At our landing the boat 1,8ey' D'; 8" TV', re
■topped, the occupants talked excited-1 Rogers—Archibald Bond, Clare-
ly for a while, and one by one came: more, D.; J. H. Knox, Claremore, R..
ashore. There were three of them. ; James M. Hall, Collinsville, S.
"Hi, there," called Hap. "What do Seminole—W. A. Bishop Seminole,
she's going to the police now. That—
that's what I must be prepared for.
She hasn't had time to do anything
yet but tell your mother. She won't
gossip, Hap; she's true blue, but of
course she will do something de-
cisive after—after accusing me. Sure-
ly your mother will send me away.
You see I can't go until she sends me
—It's a contract. Then—I dare not
think beyond that! Whatever comes
I must face It, with Jo to help me."
"And me—don't leave mo out, Lou-
lle. You're going to marry me. It's
the best answer I know to any sus-
"I'm not going to marry yon, Hap.
I've tried to make you see the reason
—the big reason—and there are a
thousand little ones. Don't you sup-
pose'everybody knows about me?
That I am a salaried servant? No,
there Is no use trying to disguise it.
Everybody knows my position; I'm
not allowed to forget It. There's a
great deal of assurance In the way
Natalie indicates a vacant chair when
she wants me to fill In at bridge. It
rather amuses me. Mrs. Sargent sent
me for golf balU the other day, actu-
ally. Yes, I know, everybody is pret-
ty decent since Laura kicked up a
row about that episode at Mrs. Dyke-
man's, but It only served to make it
more conspicuous that Mrs. Dykeman
didn't consider roe a guest; I was
only borrowed for the occasion.
Please don't abuse anybody. Noth
Ing has been awkward as I expected
it to be. Your mother has been
heavenly to me, and society has taken
to mo rather kindly, but marry
I heard the steady be4t of a motor-
boat and I paused to listen Hap
heard it, too. It wasn't anything un-
usual, except the insistent beat of the
engine was familiar to me. It must
have been making twenty miles an
"That's Winthrop, isn't It?" Hap
"I think so. He's coming pretty
fast, isn't he? He doesn't always race
We could only see a searchlight
faintly, for the moon was so bright.
It was coming toward us steadily.
When almost opposite our landing
the boat swerved and came directly
head on. It stopped with a snort and
a puff, the searchlight was snapped
out, and some one landed, tied up the
boat and straightened up against the
"Hello, Winthrop!" Hap called.
"Hello, old man," Winthrop an-
swered. He came toward ui>. "Is It
Miss Codman? Did you see me com-
ing? I can run away from anybody
on this shore. Well!" He dropped
down on the sand, took off his cap and
turned his face to the breeze.
"Were you running away from any-
body?" I asked.
"Yes, I think I was. Funny thing
happened. I was away up some-
where along the beach there in front
of Hemmingway's or that old Gener-
Hap settled his shoulders and I felt
■orry for somebody. Winthrop arose.
"What's the trouble?" he asked
"This young fellow"—Indicating
Hap—"has just robbed a house and
shot General Schuyler. I'm here to
"Rats!" Winthrop said. "That's Mr.
Hazard. He has been on the beach
here. That's my boat."
"Then you are the man we want.
Look boys, there is blood on his hand.
No monkey business now, young fel-
low. I'm an officer of the law. Just
oblige me by holding out your hands."
Something gleamed, snapped. I put
my hands over my eyes.
"Are you afraid to go back to the
house alone, Loulie?" Hap asked
I shook my head, and went.
D.; D. O. Jennings, Wewoka, R.;
0. M. Brooks, Seminole, S.
Swanson—W. G. Woodward, Sny-
der, D. (ocntested); 0. B. Riegel,
Snyder,R.; OleB Stofer, Snyder, S.
WHAT IP ALL ADVERTIS-
ING WERE ELIMINATED
In the September Woman's Home To his first question we could prompt-
Companion appears an interesting cdl- I ly and truthfully reply that a man
tortal on advertising, an extract from
"Can you Imagine what existence
would be like if all advertising were
"It would mean more than the ab-
advertlses to make money. But for
the next logical inquiry, 'How does
i he make money by advertising?' the
answer Isn't so easy. Possibly the
; childish mind might be attsfled with
the explanation that advertising in-
sence of advertising In the pages of creaBes the volume of business, which
periodicals and newspapers. It would iB true, of course: but it is neither
mean that the grocer would not have comprehensive nor final.
D.; J. B. Shainblin, Muldrow, R.;
E. L. Stephens, Blackburn, S.
Stephens—O. M. Morris, Duncan,
D.; John M. Clay pool, Duncan, R.;
Willis Bonner, Duncan, S.
"You may follow It through ever so
many ramifications, and in the end
you will find that advertising pays
for the simple reason that It renders
his next | a service to you and me and to the
a' woman's^ch'arnT,"whUe"the one"that sermon, nor the mid-week meetings, man and the woman next door.
looks as If It was lain In pink cotton from tho pulpit. There wouldn't even | "The great agentB of civilization
all its life does. Yet the working hand be signposts at country crossroads, are those which save time and in-
can show a deal more character than jjor on the glref.t crners in towns and creaBe the comfort and convenience
It Is perfectly natural for a fastldl- his name or his business printed over
ous woman to worry about the looks hlg door or on h|„ window. The drug
of her hands when she is so placed storeB woul(1 not display the globeB of
that shemust do hard and dirty (,n]orfM water Tho nilnl,ter would
work. The hand that shows the signs
Sequoyah-W. L Curtis, Sallisaw, Qf domegtlc drud8ery does not add to not announce the topic of
the Boft, pink-tipped, unused one, and
S the energetic housewife, with a mlni-
Tillman—Harry B. Cordell, Manl- mlim of dally care, can keep her hand,
tou, D.; W. G. Roe, Frederick, R.; ln better shape.
W. H. Cooper, Frederick, S. Much of the beauty of the hands
Tulsa (two to be elected)—W. B. will depend upon the quality of the
Williams Broken Arrow, D.; Frank soap used for the toilet, and as to that
Tulsa, D.; C. H. Cleve- ! housekeeper's
land, Skiatook, R.; John A. Oliphant,
Tulsa, R.; J. S. Davis, Tulsa S.; U.
G. Tuttle, Tulsa, S.
Wagoner—John O. Baker, Broken
(Continued on page 8.)
SOKES FOB SEN-
ATE 8 LEGISLATURE
(Continued from Page 6.)
R.; F. N. Moore, Coweta S.
Washita—C. C. Hill Rockey,
T. H. McLemore, Elk.City, S.
Washington—R. F. Stilwell, Bart-
lesville, D.; W. M. Speck, Dewey, R.;
C. E. Richards, Bartlesville, S.
Woods—C. H. Hyde Alva, D.; W.
H. Olmstead, Waynoka, R.;
Morgan, Capron, R F. D. No
Woodward—B. H. Baettc,
ward, D.; E. G. Vossburg,
TOE ELECTOR WE
'Chandler, R.; L. L. Brown, Chandler,
McClain—E. E. Glasco, Purcell, D.;
W. C. Madison, Purcell, R.; P C.
Walker, Washington, S.
McIntosh—W. H. Berry, Checotah,
D.; J. W. Shields. Checotah, R.; J Te following is the electoral vote
T. Cooper, Checotah, S. ' of the states for 1912 as based upon
McCurtain (two to be elected)— T. the reapportionment act of 1911:
G. Taylr, Idabel, D.; Sam Davis, j Alabama 12
Eagletown, D.; George L. Felton, i Arizona 3
Garvin, R.; John F. Sharp, Smithville, Arkansas • • 9
R.; D. G. Johnston, Idabel, S.; R. L. California , 13
Walker Valliant, S. Colorado 6
Major—W. E. Condreay, Chester, D. j Connectucut 7
W. T. Ruby, Ladabel, R.; William E.
Oxley, Cleo, S.
Marshall—C. H. Thomas, Willis, D.
Ben F. Pardue, Isom Springs, S.
l Jvlayes—Gideon Morgan, Tip, D.';
P. Avery, Pryor, R.; W. T. Davis,
Murray—Charles B. Emanuel, Sul-
phur, D., T. E. Moore, Nebo, S.
Muskogee (three to be elected)—J.
H. Maxey Muskgee, D.; J. E. Wyands,
Muskogee, D.; William- 0. Carr, Mus-
kogee, D.; George G. White, Musko-
gee, R.; J. M. Penberton, Muskogee,
R.; W. H. Woodworth, Muskogee R.;
W. H. Stewart, Warner, S.; D.
Welch, Haskell, S.
Noble—S. F. Brafford, Billings, D.;
E. T. Testerman, Morristown, R.; P.
G. Back, Billings, S.
Nowata—W. A. Chase, Nowata, D.;
E. J. Raymnd, Nowata, R.
hands would re-
spond far more quickly to her little
moments of dally care If she UBed a
fairly good soap for her housecleanlng.
The cheap soaps supplied for house- portant and aB valuable as any other.
keeping are strong with alkali, and Frankly, you would find it practical-
Arrow D ; Judson J. HugheB, Coweta their constant use will ruin the best ly impossible to live without adver-
skln. To preserve and promote the although
you might manug
whiteness and delicacy of the hand
skin, a mild emollient soap containing t0 exlst after a fa ■
much oil Is needed, at least for the A mere child could tangle us up in
toilet. A cake of old castlle soap, about a minute-If his Insatiable curl-
shaved to a powder and then boiled 0slty were directed to advertising,
to a jelly, makes a very gentle and
thorough cleanser for the hands. A
tiner soap Is made of tho best white
curd soap and old castlle, in the pro-
portion of one-seventh of the latter
to six-sevenths of the former. This
can be perfumed and made further
helpful with the addition of one ounce
of essential oil of almonds to four and
a half pounds of the soap.
The dish pan must answer for many
■Ins, for through constant Immersion
ln hot, greasy water hands once pretty
are ruined every day. When the house-
keeper goes from hot water to cold,
too, she does her hands a still greater
Injury, for the sudden change of tem-
perature is very baleful in Its effect.
Rheumatism is caused in this way as
well as salt rheum and a score of
other hand annoyances. The skin
hardens and discolors and the hands
soon look weather-beaten and old. As
to dlBh washing with the bare hands,
it is sheer nonsense, and the house-
keeper who "washes up" ln this man-
ner deserves pretty much all she (ffets.
The drug store and the other shops
have rubber gloves for this very pur-
cities. of people. These are the things that
"If you should visit a strange com- make the railrad and the many appli-
munlty where there was no advertis- cations for electricity—the telegraph
ing whatever, you would realize how and the telphone, light, power—so
absolutely dependent you are upon ad- enormously valuable. Advertising bc-
vertlslng. If you wanted to go to a longs In the same category. Therein
store, particularly the best tore, no no way of estimating its capacity for
one could direct you, for that is ad- saving time, for increasing comfort."
vertUIng, which is sometimes as im-
ward, R.; W. E. Jennings, Supply, S.
K.entucky • •. 13
Maine < 6
Montana ' 4
New Hampshire 4
New Jersey 14
USED SAGE TEA
To Darken The Hair and Ri store
(■ray and Faded Hair to Its
to the cool lakeland country,
where the pleasures of both
water and woodland are yours
and fun puts a finish to alt
thoughts of work.
It's not far away via Frisco Lines—the
direct route to Chicago, with splendid
electric lighted, fan cooled sleepers—
and diners serving Fred Harvey meals.
Immediate connection at Chicago with
steamers and resort bound trains.
Find out today about the
resorts. See your Frisco agent today;
let him tell you what an extra good time
you could have by going to the Great
Lakes country. Or write to
C. O. JACKSON,
Division Passenger A^ent,
Oklahoma City, Okla.
"Look, Boys, There I* Blood on Hi«
al What's-Hls-Name? Schuyler, when
my carburetor balked a bit. I shut
her off and started to see what the
trouble was. I must have drifted in
shore, for the first thing I knew three
men ran down the beach, yelled
'Hands up!' and,I was rather startled
when I saw by the moonlight that
they meant me."
"A hold-up!" Hap ejaculated.
"Why, I didn't have anything to
■teal," Winthrop laughed. "But I de-
cided I didn't want to put them to
the trouble of finding that out. If I
had had anything but my bare hands
and a monkey wrench 1 might have
given them a turn; instead, I gave the
engine full power and came away
from that place. One of the fools
shot at me—got me ln the sleeve."
"Shot you?" I cried.
i "Just my sleeve," he answered.
Osage (two to be elected)—Charles j New Mexico 3
B. Peters, Hominy, D.; Carl E. Riley, >\ew York 45
Fairfax, D.; I'arren Durwood Lind- ' North Carolina 12
sey, Hominy, R. • M. B. Prentiss, Fair- j North Dakota 5
fax, R.; John R. Blair, Osage June- Ohio 24
Okmulgee—J. M. Lenox, Bynton, D;
J. J. Deanor, Okmulgee, R.; James
L. Mally, Okmulgee, S.
Oklahoma (five to be elected by dis-
tricks)—Hugh A. Randall, Harrah, D.
Herbert L. Blen, Oklahoma City, D.;
John H. Wright, Oklahoma City, D.;
D. B. Welty, Okyahoma City, D.;
K. Wash Sorrels, Oklahoma City, D.;
C. H. DeFord, Jones City, R.; J. H.
Norton, Oklahoma City, R. F. D. No.
7, R.; James N. Lindsay, Oklahoma
City, R.; Arthur R. Nelson, Oklaho-
ma City, R.; Bert Dixon, Oklahoma
City, S.; S. T. Bennett, Edmond, S.;
Josiah Blttner, Oklahoma City, S.; M.
F. Parker, Oklahoma City, S.
Okfuskee (two to be elected)—Geo.
D. Harrison, Okemah, D.; W. H.
Chase, Paden, D.; Frederick HUlsmey-
er, Weleetka, R.; J. L. Overby, Wel-
ty, R.; G. M. Siyder, Okemah S.; F.
Ryan Okemah S.
Ottawa—James K. Moore, Miami,
D.; J. S. Mabon, Miami, R.
Pawnee—John Hogan, Terlton, D.;
Stanley C. Edmister, Cleveland, R.;
E. A. Shirley Cleveland, S.
Payne—J. W. Reece, Stillwater, D.;
T. H. Stockton, Perkins, R.
Pittsburg (three to be elected)—S.
F. Whitman, Hartshorn, D.; Robert
J. Bond, McAlester, D.; E. P. Hill,
McAlester, D.; R. H. Matthews, Mc-
Alester, R.; A. C. Markley, McAlester.
R.; B. W. Williams, Pittsburg, S.;
George Steele, Dowe, S.; John H.
Thomas, Adamson, S.
Pontotoc—John P. Crawford, Ada,
Pottawatomie—(three to be elect-
pose, dish mops are cheap and by
making a little pad for the necessary I
holding of the dish while it Is being
mopped the hands can come through
a dish washing spree without the least
injury. Have two pans of water, one
for washing and one for rinsing, and
then let the dishes drip dry ln one of
the metal racks sold so cheaply. They
will be cleaner than If wiped anS the
hands will get a little extra rest. Save
them all you can—It Is your duty.
For this dishwashing with gloves, I
for dusting and all other "redding
up," the hands are helped If they are
greased before the gloves are donned.
When putting up fruits they are saved
a lot of staining if they are first an- j
nointed in this way, for the emollient
used sinks Into the skin and so keeps
the stain from becoming deep seated.
When a party is imminent and the ;
housekeeper feels that she must give
her hands an extra beautifying bo that
she will look well In her short-sleeved
frock, after giving her hands and arms ——
a thorough scrubbing let her rinse _ .. ..... _
them off in a bowl of fresh water con- The boys and girls corn growing | Davidson Mill Co... 25.0«
tainlng a teaspoonful of benzoin, contest ln the demonstration club is Muskogee Fair Ass n la.0U
It Is easier to preserve the color of
the hair than to restore it, although
it is possible tft do both. Our grand-
mothers understood the secret. Thfy
made a "sage tea", and their dark,
g'ossy lialr long after middle life
was due to this fact. Our mothers
have grey hairs before they arc fifty
hut they are beginning to appreciate
the wisdom of our grandmothers in
using "sage tea," for their hair and
are fast following suit.
Tho present g neration has the ad-
vantage of the past in that It can get
a ready-to-use preparation called
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Ilalr Rem
ody. As a scalp tonic and co'or re-
storer this preparation is vastly su-
perior to the ordinary "sagJ tea"
made by our grandmothers.
The growth and beauty of the hair
depends on a healthy condition ol
the scalp. Wyeth's Sage and Sul-
phur Hair Remedy quickly ki'ls the
dandruff germs which rob the balr
of its life, color and lustr:>, makes
the scalp clean and hea'thy, gives
the hair strongth, color and beauty,
and makes It grow.
Get a 50 cent bottle from your
druggist today. He will give your
money back if you are not satisfied
after a fair trial.
Special Agents, Owl Drug Store
I 104 East Oklahoma Avenue.
Premiums For the Boys and
Girls at the New State Fair
Rhode Island 5
South Carolina 9
South Dakota 5
West Virginia 8
Wisconsin . . . .^ 13
Electoral votes necessary to a
which bleaches the skin to some ex- , Oklahoma
tent almost instantaneously. If the 1 '
^ hands are browner than the arms, pay ; between the ages of nine and eighteen
8 more attention to them, rubbing the years inclugive oa January 1, 1912.
5 benzoin water well Into the skin, but |
9 seeing, too, that it Is not strong I The following premiums have been
- enough to bite. Then go over the | offered in the boys and girls corn
hands with the skin of a freshly-cut growing contest, by the following Mub
cucumber, rinse off the juice, dry the j fcogee firms and individuals, under
hands partly and then rub ln a deli-
cate hand lotion such as is made by
six parts of rosewater to one of glyo-
erin. The lotion will plump the skin
and add to its whiteness. It will also
the rules of the Farmers' Co-Operatice
Demonstration work of the United
States department of Agriculture.
The county club desiring to make
help to keep on the powder, If that la j an exhibit at the New State Fair,
to be used on the hands and arms. should prepare an exhibit entirely diB
tlnctlve for this purpose, for either
Compact Folding Tabls. corn or cotton.
For the small apartment where Corn Premium Fund.
every inch of space must be econo- tor Robt u 0wen $m00
inlzed, there is no piece of furniture i _ Kfi An
to equal the folding table, which when Muskogee National Bank 60.00
closed may be placed almost flatly The total $150.00 divided as follows,
against a wall. $50.00 to the county club making
When opened this table shows a the flrst beBt showing with 10 boys,
flat surface, covered with balse or «40 t fh countv club making the
GOOD THINGS to eat and drink at | m0r0CC0i on whlch a tea tray may be 1 ' t0 t e X
Ches. Pond's, 106 W. Harrison.
N. K. Farmer Agriculturist.... 10.09
Total $150.00 divided as follow:
j |50.00 to the county club making
the first tost Bhowing vlth 10 boys.
! $40.00 to the couirty club making
the second best showing with 10 boys.
$30.00 to the county club making
the third best showing with 10 boys.
$20.00 to the county club making
the fourth best showing with 10 boys.
$10.00 to the county club making
the fifth best showing with 10 boys.
Individual cotton contest premiums?
The Whitefield Hardware Company,
a .22 rifle, value not stated, to the in-
dividual making the best showing as
O. & R. Clothing Company, a hat,
value $5.00, to the Individual making
second best showing.
O. & R. Clothing Company, a box
of Hole-Proof Hose, value, $2.50, to
the Individual making third best show
ing as above.
Madden-IMerchant Hardware Com-
pany merchandise ln trade to value of
$2.50 to the Individual making the
fourth best showing as above.
NOTE:—All cotton and corn should
It's no dlurraoo If your fowl* (ret I
louny—butlt la aahametoletthrTn I
STAY LOUSY! Don't fool with
home-made ■toJf.'or wanto tlm« try- I
in* unknown dopf«. GET UUlOil I
AND SOUK RB8ULTS by tuinu
25oontHbnynn Rood, liberal-sinod
box. It ia posit I vo death to lice, BQ
ticks, etc. Equally effective for FJfwi
lice on potting h^na and yonn« JPLjt
chicks. GETS THEM ALL! Cleans
p ilie coop! Absolutely hnruilonn Wuii
to even^he smalleat chick. Eauy pv-
to spply and does tho business
or your money back. Get a 1W7-
, . . . . „ j. j second best showing with 10 boys.
set or a four-handed game of card ...
played. Through Its center this top *30.00 to the county club making the
Is Invisibly hinged and has two flat ! third best showing with 10 boys.
lids, one of which, when raised, dls- 1 $20.00 to the county club making the
closes a shallow box containing an fourth best showing with 10 boys.
entire sewing equipment. $10.00 to the county club making the
The other side Is fitted with a com- ^ ^ ghowJng wlth 10 boyB. be carefully wrapped and packed for
a Votter "pad "next to which are Individual corn contests premiums: shipment when consigned to the Mus-
sunken grooves for pens and pencils To the individual making the best kogee Fair Association and should b#
and attbe two upper corners wellfc for j showing ab above tbe Eagle Manufac- carefully marked with the name and
ink and paste. Luring Company will give one Cultlva- address of the grower and should also
— tor, value $25.00. reach the Muskogee fair ground not
To Cut Thin Materials , To the individual making second
Great difficulty is often expert- |jesj showing as above, Hooker Hen-
t*rfnla ° ,
drlx Hardware Company will give one
enced when cutting thin materials
such as chiffon, net and mallne.
If the material is pinned to paper comulete Tool Box, value $15.00.
I It will remain firm, and the trouble Cotton Premlnm Fnnd,
; will be overcome. Fred Turner, Muskogee, Okla, $100.00
later than October 8, 1912.
Address exhibit to W. D. Bentley,
state agent, Muskogee Fair Grounds,
Muskogee, Oklahoma. All express
charges must be prepaid by the ex-
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Hornaday, W. H. The Guthrie Daily Star (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 141, Ed. 1 Friday, August 23, 1912, newspaper, August 23, 1912; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc275088/m1/3/: accessed December 10, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.