The Guthrie Daily Star (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 28, Ed. 1 Friday, April 12, 1912 Page: 3 of 16
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FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 12, 1912.
THE GUTHRIE STAR.
A Permanent Cure For
Although those may dispute it who
have not tried it, yet thousands of
others, who speak from personal experi-
ence, assert, that there is a permanent
< ?ur£, f®r clonic constipation. Some
* testify they were cured for as little as
fifty cents, years ago, and that the
trouble never came back on them, while
others admit they took several botiles
before a steady cure was brought about.
The remedy referred to is Dr. Cald-
well's Syrup Pepsin. It has been on
the market for over a quarter of a
century and lias been popularized on its
merits, by one person telling another.
The fact that *ts strongest supporters
are women and elderly people—the ones
most persistently constipated—makes it
certain that the claims regarding it as
a permanent cure for constipation have
not been exaggerated.
It is not violent like cathartic pills,
•alts or waters, bui operates gently,
without griping and without shock to
the system. It contains tonic proper-
ties that strengthen the stomach and
bowel muscles so that in time medicines
of all kinds can be dispensed with and
nature is again solely relied on.
Among the legions who testify to these
facts are Ida McGaughy, Edmond, Okln.,
and A. H. Kitchen*, Marvel). Ark., and
they always have a bottle of it in the
house, for it is a reliable laxative for ail
the family from Infancy to old age.
Anyone wishing to make a trial of this
remedy before buying it in the regular
way of a druggist at fifty cents or one
dollar a large bottle (family size) can
have a sample bottle sent to the home
free of charge by simply addressing Dr
W. B. Caldwell, 405 Washington St.
Monticello, 111. * Tour name and addrest
on a postal card will do.
: H SIBINGEN
ER TAX LAW
HERE'S THE SLATE «
DELEGATES BY DISTRICTS
First Districts a
W. E. McKeon, Logan county a
Geo. H. Brett, Kay county a
Second District: a
Alva McDonald, Canadian couna
Ed Herrin, Caddo County a
Tiiird Districts a
Gilbert Wood, Muskogee coun a
Dr. L S. Skelton, Okmulgee a
Fourth Districts a
A. E. Perry, Cole county a
Tom Wall, LeFlore county a
Fifth Districts a
Tom Dwyer, Grady county a
Ewer3 Wlhite, Pottawatomie a
NATIONAL DELEGATES a
BY DISTRICTS a
First: Dan Norton, Chandler, a
Nat Disney, Billings at
Third — Taft delegates: John a
Gilliland of Hughes county, Jos a
A. Gill of Craig county. a
Third: — Roosevelt delegates a
A. A. Small of Tulsa, A. E. Den- a
nison of Adair county. a
Fourth: C. W. Miller of Hugo, a
G. A. Ramsey of Ardmore. a
STATE PRESIDENTIAL a
ELECTORS BY DISTRICTS a
First District: M. W.;Hinch of a
Second District: George Nich- a
ols of Alva. a
Third District: M. P. Houser a
of Tulsa. a
Fourth District: Joe G. Ralls a
of Atoka. a
Fifth District: S. S. Reed of a
STATE PRESIDENTIAL a
ELECTOR S AT LARGE a
First: Ret Millard, of Paw- a
Third: Taft elector: W. L. Mc a
Williams of Ottawa county. a
Third—Roosevelt elector W. A a
Stewart of Okmulgee. a
Fourth: E. A. McGowan of a
Fifth: Convention Saturday a
NATIONAL COMMITTEEMAN a
George Priestly of Bartles- a
ville, Oklahomt. a
STATE HEADQUARTERS a
Guthrie for two years: Chair- a
man James Harris of Wagoner, a
a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a
a SPORT CALENDAR , a
Annual meeting of the Intercolleg-
iate Aeronautical association at New
Annua! field trials of the English
Setter club of America at Medford.
Wrestling contest between Zbysco-
ko and Demetral, at Dallas, Texas.
Texas league begins its sea.
son, with Houston at Galveston, San
Antonio at Beaumont, Fort Worth at
Austin, and Dallas at Waco.
Triangular boat race between
Washington, California and Stanford
universities at Oakland, Cal.
Annual interscholastic track meet
at Leland Stanford university.
Annual indoor athletic meet at Co-
lumbia university, Porland, Ore.
Western intercollegiate gymnastic
and wrestling meet at University of
Howard Marrow vs Bert Fagan, 20
rounds, at Vernon, Cal.
W. D. Packer, the farmer's friend
for harness, buggies or farm imple-
ments. Corner Cleveland and Divi-
sion streets. 24-3t
NOTE THE PRICES.
McNu'ty Bros, have on goods:
7 cans of milk, any brand 25c
3 cans large • 25c
2 large cans tomatoes 2oc
1 small can tomatoes 10c
2 cans Van Camps beets 25c
2 cans F String Beans 25c
2 cans fancy pease 25c
3 cans soaked pease 25c
3 cans Vank krout 25c
3 cans pumpkin 25c
2 large cans pink salmon 25c
2 packages C. Wheat .25c
1 pt. Welch grape juice 25c
1 qt. Welch grape juice 45c
16 'pounds granulated sugar. .. .$1.00
10 pounds pure lard $1.30
10 pounds comp. lard $1.00
48 pounds G. Pat. Flour $1.30
7 bars W. R. Soap 25c
7 bars Lenox Soap 25c
6 bars Ivory Soap 25c
6 bars Crystal W.iite Soap...... ,25c
1 bar lump starch 5c
1 Gal. Heinz Vinegar 35c
1 Gal. Can of Apples 25c
1 Gal. Can of Peaches 25c
When you want the best country
butter and fresh eggs we have them.
We want your trade.
209 East Harrison. Phone 211
for prompt delivery.
Do the already overburdened tax-
payers of Oklahoma know that the
criminal court of appeals held that a
bounty treasurer can not be prosecut-
ed for embezzling county funds un-
der the existing laws? Does this law
need amending? Do the taxpayers
know that several of the county offic-
es can be consolidated and reduce the
expense of operating and maintain-
ing the government?
Have not the people of Oklahoma,
by enactment of certain laws, pun-
ished every porgressivc man or men
by excessive taxation and such dras-
tic legislation that Oklahoma has
closed the doors and turned the
state's former welcome to Oklahoma
to the wall. Is it not Time to awak-
en and again say to the investing
world: "Come to Oklahoma. We
welcome you. We wi'l not tax you
to death. We will not punish you
because you have the capital we have
not. On the contrary, we say to the
world, and say it lustily—come to
Oklahoma because you can do your-
self good; Come to'Oklahoma be-
cause you can not afford to stay
away. Come to Oklahoma because a
new era is dawning. We have pass-
ed the wave of radicalism and are
now going to ,pass the wiser laws; re
form our system of taxaTTon and be
the Oklahoma we should be."
The farmer and the business man
alike have been so busy with their
own affairs in building up the young
and growing state of"Oklahoma that
they did not give specific attention
to one of the most •v.itail problems of
state—the tax question Suddenly,
however, they have become keenly
alive to the fact that there is some-
thing seriously wrong in the Okla-
homa tax system. When the taxes
on a given property investment
equal and exceed the yearly earning
power of such an investment, there
is something radically wrong. When
many men with large business and
property holdings in Oklahoma are
moving to other states for no other
reason than burdensome taxes, is it
time for people to raise up and make
a concerted effort to correct such a
serious economical blunder? (
The people of Oklahoma, the tax-
payers, are rea/lizing now- that some-
thing js wrong, somewhere, and the
concerted movement is underway
This movement is not only concerted
and statewide, but it is concerted in
every town, township, county, dis-
trict and state. The movement has
been talked about for a year or so,
but not until February did it take a
definite form. On February 13, a
number of prominent citizens in .Ok-
lahoma City, and among the heaviest
taxpayers in the state of Oklahoma
organized nd took out a charter for
what is known as the Citizens' Pro-
tective League of Oklahoma. Along !
with other citizens in the state these
men paid their 1911 taxes with a
horizontal Increase of over 100 per
cent on their valuations p ace by the
state. Parctically every county in
the state received the same kind of
treatment. These men did this be-
cause they had no organized means
through which to .protest or effect
any change in such a burdensome tax
system. But when these men saw
what was being done on the rolls for
1912 they then and there highly re-
solved that they would protest and
do so through a statewide organiza-
tion of taxpayers with a branch in
i every town and city, township, dis-
trict and county in the state. The
i aim is to have at least 100,000 tax-
payers in this statewide organization
| No one town or county (jan do any-
thing in itse'f to bring about relief
for all the taxpayers in Oklahoma,
1>ut with organizations in every town
and county working together as a
unit, the statewide association can
bring about the desirable changes in
the tax system through legislative
' it is also impossible to get these
, changes through a politiel organiza-
1 tion. Realizing this, the statewide
league is absolutely non-partisan.
The spirit and sense of the Citizens'
Protective League of Oklahoma is
not in any sense antagonistic to the
policies of any political party nor is
there any desire or disposition to con
demn any pubfic official high or low
in any past or present administra-
tion. It is simply a serious and le-
gitimate effort promoted by business
men to interest taxpayers through-
out the state to get together to study
and solve a great vital economic
problem of the state. No public offi-
cial is permitted to join the league.
There are up to the present time
more than 12,000 taxpayers who have
become members of the league. Some
of them sent their membership direct
to the state headquarters, but a vast
majority have joined the 'local branch
in their town or county. Branches
have been formed in almost one fifth
of the counties, and in dozens of the
towns. The Oklahoma City commit-
tee have paid all preliminary ex-
pense of the state organization, and
are refraying the expenses of send-
ing speakers to assist in forming
branch associations. The minimum
fee is one dollar. The local branch-
es regu'ate their own finances, and
keep all monies collected in their
atre stock company in that city.
a FRl'lT TREES. PECAN TREES WALNUT TREES. a
a EVEEYTHING IN THE HORTICULTURAL L,1>E.* a
a I now represent th famous R msey Nursery, of Austin, Texas, a
a one of the oldest, largest and most reliable in the South, having a
a succeeded W. T. Baggett as agent here, if you order now I can wait a
a until fa'l for the money. a
a Room 17, Spurlock Building. .1. B. MNIN'GER.
a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a aa a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a
territory either through dues or any
other way. No money is sent to thq
statewide league's headquarters in
Oklahoma Citj. Taxpayers in every
town, rural section, and county are
urged to get together and form a
branch league. Information wil' be
sent upon request from headquarters
of the league at 1005 Colcord Build-
ing, O. P. Workman, Secretary, Ok-
O. P. WORKMAN. Secretary.
a PLAYS AND PLAYERS. a . a ^ ™ D
a a Ju'la Sanderson and Donald Brain
aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa wi" ** J*a7'd ~TS the "ext "V
son by Charles Froham in new musi-
Wateh The Daily Star Grow.
J. B. FAIRFIELD Established 1889
TRANSFER, COAL, WOOD and STORAGE
Receivers and Distributers of Cai Lots
Goods Packed, Stored and Shipped To Order
lice and Ymrdt; 407-9 Wat Harmon Ave. Phone 20
TAKE YOUR HOME PAPER FIRST .
THEN SUBSCRIBE FOR
The Kansas City Star and Times
The Star and Times, reporting the full twenty-
four hours' news each day in thirteen issues of the
paper each week, are furnished to regular sub-
scribers at the rate of 15 cents per week.
As newspapers, The Star and the Times have
no rivals. No other publisher furnishes his read-
ers with the full day and night Associated Press
reports, as does the Star and Times. This should
recommend the papers especially to the progress-
ive merchant and farmer.
I delivere both the Star and Times to the sub-
scribers at the News tSand promptly on arrival of
Give me a trial.
A. P. Tyler
j Tmma Carus has a new vaudeville
act called "The Lit' r."
Lulu Glaser is now under her own
management and doing nicely.
Dorothea Sadler is supporting Fe
lice Morris and Edmund Reardon in
Thomas Jefferson is 'playing in
dramatization of "The Cricket on the
■Gertrude Elliott will remain under
Charles Proham's management next
Thomas E. Shea is soon to present
dri vaudeville a new sketch called,
"The Run on the Bank."
Mrs. Langtry has arranged to make
a twenty-week vaudeville tour of
the United States next season.
William Allen White's novel entitl-
ed "A Certain Rich Man," is to be
put on the stage next season.
Walker Whiteside and his entire
company are to be seen in "The Ty-
phoon" in London during the spring,
Margaret Mayo, author of "Baby
Mine," is at present w iting a play
which is to be ready for production
Pauline LaVerne, wife of the Rev.
John William Jones, of Omaha, Neb.
is a member of the American The-
| cal comedies.
USED SAGE IEA
To Darken The Hair and R<store
Gray and Faded Hair to Its
It is easier to preserve the color of
the hair than to restore it, although
it is possible to do both. Our grand-
mothers understood the secret. Th y
made a "sage tea ", and their dark,
glossy hair long after middle life
was due to this fact. Our mothers
have grey hairs before they are' fifty
but they are beginning to appreciate
the wisdom of our grandmothers in
using "sage tea," for their hair and
are fast following suit. *
The present generation has the ad-
vantage of the past in that it can get
a ready-to-use preparation called
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Rem
edy. As a scalp tonic and color re-
storer this preparation is vastly su-
perior to the ordinary "saga tea"
made by our grandmothers.
The growth and beauty of the hair
depends on a healthy condition of
the scalp. Wyeth's Sage and Sul-
phur Hair Remedy quickly kills the
dandruff germs which rob the hair
of its life, color and lustri, makes
the scalp clean and healthy, gives
the hair strength, color and beauty,
and makes it grow.
Get a 50 cent bottle from your
druggist today. He will giive /our
money back if you are not satisfied
after a fair trial.
Special Agents, Owl Drug Store,
104 East Oklahoma Ave.
Washington, D. C., April 11.—The
] teason of birthdays is on in the su..
| preane court of the United States
1 Today js the 50th anniversary of the
birth of Justice Hughes, the young-
est number of the court in point of
years. Next Wednesday Justice Day
' will be 63 years old and Justice Van-
BOY SINGERS ARE
COMING APRIL 13
For the first time in a number of
years, Roney's Boys, the best sing-
ers and musicians on the road to-
day, wii'.l appear in Guthrie April 19.
These boys have been secured by,
the Senior class of the Logan County
High School and the proceeds of the
concert will go for the benefit of the
Senior Annual. Mr. Roney has prob-
ably discovered and developed more
singers than any other man. Where
ever he appars he is greeted by a
large crowd and his reappearance in
Guthrie will1 be a great treat for the
people of Guthrie.
Roney's Boys are not only highly
accomplished singers but musicians.
They play most all instruments, pia-
no, vfo'in, guitar, etc., and the Sen-
ior class has been very successful
in securing them so that they can
place the admission within the reach
of all. Adults 50 cents and children
The 'Place of performance has not
been decided but wiK appear later in
and all torturing, itching skin
troubles disappear quickly if you use
Dry Zenaal or Moist Zenzal.
Ask your druggist to tell you about
. .OPENING GAMES, 0. M. V. VS. j . .OPENING GAMES, O. M. F. VS.
C. S. N, THURSDAY AMI FRIDAY, c s ^ TtHl'RSDAY AND FRIDAY,
ADMISSION 25 CENTS.
ADMISSION 25 CENTS.
Subscribe for the Daily Star.
Subscribe for the Daily Star.
Wish Wynne, the English singer,
who made a highly favorable im
pression in this country, is to have
anothe.' American tour.
Soon after the close of her tour in
"The Runaway" Miss Billie Burke in-
tends to revisit Paris, London and ru- j
It is estimated that New York now !
spends about $15,000,000 a year in
theatre going, Chicago $5,000,000 and j
Call and see us for First Class work on Ladies and Mens Hats.
Blocked in any style. All work guaranteed.
Phone 809 Proprietor.
Contracts for Mime. Simone's ap- j
pearance in two new plays in Paris,
may prevent her from returning to
America until sason after next.
L. S. Sire will produce late in the j
s ason a 'play by George" Bronson ;
Howard entitled "The Law and the I
Lawless," Hassard Short wlilplay a
The cast for Davdd Belasco's next ]
promotion, "The Governor's Ladq," j
by Allen Bradley, Includes Emimett
Corrigan, Robert McWade, Jr. Milton j
I Sills, Emma Dunn and Gladys Han- j
The Marchion ss of Dufferin, who. I
as Flora Davis, was a reigning belle
of New York "in t'he early nineties, has
announced that she will go on the
stage now that her husband's fam
ily fortunes are at low ebb. She
rather favors th; music halls for the
high salaries they pay.
Statement of Con dition of the
Guthrie National Bank
As made to the Comptroller of the Currency at the close of
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1912.
Loans and discounts $ 643,957.45
U. S. bonds 260,000.00
Premium on U. S. bonds 5,436.05
Real estate, furniture and fixtures 46,966.48
Bills of exchange $ 54,976.89
Cash in vault 78,531.61
Sight exchange 184,754.31
Capital stock $ 150,000.00
Surplus and profits 5,696.82
The above statement is correct.
lj >%| n tf Vice-President and Cashier.
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Hornaday, W. H. The Guthrie Daily Star (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 28, Ed. 1 Friday, April 12, 1912, newspaper, April 12, 1912; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc275361/m1/3/: accessed November 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.