The Oklahoma Safeguard. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 15, 1906 Page: 2 of 5
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An Appalling Proipect
A Prolix preacher took for his text
on 8unday the whole chapter in Reve-
lations about the Seven Churches in
Asia. After he dwelt laboriously for
half an hour on three of them, u
small boy In the congrcgatlcn drew
a long sigh and whispered to his
mother In a stage prompter'§ voice,
"Gee! Four more!"—Llpplncott's.
It Is highly Important to Increase
tho percentage of attendance.
SORES FROM HEAD TO FOOT.
Covered with Crusted 8caly Eczema
When One Month Old—Cured by
Cutlcura at Expense of ♦4.50.
When I was one month old 1 was
taken with edema. After being under
the treatment of two doctors for one
month, and no improvement, my moth-
er was advised by a druggist to try
Cutlcura 8oap and Ointment. I was
one crust of Bores from head to foot.
My mother could brush the scales oft
my body; and my finger and toe nails
fell. After using si* cakes o' Cutl-
cura Soap and about as much Cutlcura
Ointment I was completely cured, I am
now seventeen years old, and my Bkln
has not a scar. 1 am still finding won-
ders In Cutlcura; after washing a fev-
er blister two days it was completely
gone. Your Cutlcura friend. Miss Eola
niasscock, Marksvilla. La.. Oct. 27,
The fairies muy bring to the chris-
tening wealth and honor, beauty and
riches, but the best gift of all, exper-
ience, is withheld because it Is tho
only thing In life <hat really ctmnts
In tho long run.—Hew Orleans Pica-
It doesn't cost much to keep sweet,
but It makes all the difference be-
tween the unfading wealth of a glow-
ing heart and t'ae bitter poverty of
pessimism.—Henry 8. Cope.
California harvests about 750,000
tons of grapes a year, worth >15,000,-
OKLAHOMA SAFEGUARD. RESTORE STRENGTH
C. A. BUCIUNAY.
Ellis Burchfleld of Hunter, Okla,
C. M. Tannehill of Oklahoma City and
Frank Carder of Norman have beeD
appointed railway mail clerks.
The senate has confirmed the nomi-
nation of J. A. Ross as postmaster
Work has begun on the new Odd
Fellows temple at Muskogee. The
building will be two stories, thirty-
two by one hundred foot and con-
structed of pressed brick and atone.
Frank E. Betts, whose fnther was at
one time the cattle king of Barber
county, Has., attempted suicide at
Lawton by Injecting twenty grains of
morphine Into his arm.
The averftgo woman Is willing to
patch up a quarrel with her neighbor
because of the pleasure It affords her
to rip the patch off again.
Between stealing and embezzling
fhe difference depends upon the Blza
of tho pile the thief gets away with.
While it doesn't take any more tlmo
|to be polite than disagreeable, the lat-
iter seems so much easier to most peo-
Whatever may be the fact as to many
jf the Bo-eslleu pa'
tatning injurious mi
The wedding of Miss Mayme Steph-
ens of lawton and S. M. Hamm of
Geronimo was announced last week.
The marriage has been kept ft secret
since September 1st of last year. The
bride has been staying at the homo of
her parents and the groom at his home
of the so-called patent medicines con-
taining injurious ingredients as broadly
published In some journals of more or
less influenoo, this publicity has certainly
Tho South Central baseball league,
comprising two of the two territories
has been made an eight-club league
by tho addition of El Reno and Enid.
A meeting will be held at South Mc-
Alester this week to make arrange-
ments for a schedule and completion
of the organization.
April 3 Durant will vote upon the
question of issuing $50,000 In bonds—
$20,000 for constructing a sewerage
system, $15,000 for extending present
waterworks system and $15,000 for the
construction of additional school build-
A representative of the Uncle Sam
Refinery company has recently located
a plant at Tulsa and a contract for
the building has been let The capac-
ity of the plant will be bIx hundred
barrels a day and will be In opera-
tion by July 1st.
Delegate McGuire has introduced in
the house of representatives bills ap-
propriating $150,000 to complete the
federal building at Guthrie; $25,000
for the erection of a public federal
building at Lawton; $250,000 for the
construction of a similar building at
El Reno and $250,000 for one at Enid.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pllla Actually
Make New Blood and Good
Tho evil effects that follow many di«-
eases — particularly the grip and the
wasting fevers, such as typhoid and
luuluriii, are caused by the bod condition
in which theso diseases leave the blood.
As a result, the flesh continues to fall
awar. the sufferer grows nervous and
irritable, and eveu slight exertion causes
shortness of breath. These are danger-
ous symptoms and indicate that the
system Is in a state that invite* pneu-
monia, bronchitis or eveu consumption.
What is needed is a new supply ol rich,
rod blood to carry health and strength
to every part of the body.
" I was all ran dowu from the effects
of the grip," says Mrs. Amelia Hall, of
No. 5 High street, Norwich Conn., "and
could not seem to gut strength to walk ;
could not eat a full meal, my stomach
was so weak, and I was so nervous that
I could not sleep. I could only stay iu
bod a few minutes at a time, either night
or day. The least little thing would
startle me. I had difficulty in breath-
ing and had froqueut fainting spells.
" My general health was completely
wrecked and I had neuralgic and rheu-
matio pains, dyspepsia, constipation,
and female weaknoss. My physician at-
tended mo for the grip and again for
the condition that it left me iu, but I
gut no strength from the tonics ho pre-
scribed. In fact, nothing helped me
until I tried Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
and they cured me.
" I grow stronger and gained flesh
from tho time I began taking them. I
am satisfied that the pills aro all that is
claimed for tliein and 1 nhall do all I can
to make their good qualities kuown."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cure ner-
vous disorders of everv kind, check
wasting diseases and build up strength.
For booklet, address tho Dr. Williams
Medicine Oo., Schenectady, N.Y.
Wallace Gets Good Position
John F. Wallace, former chief en
glneer of the Panama caual commls
slon, has been employed by George
Westlnghouse at a salary of $05,000
a year. He Is to assist In building
a number of electric railways parallel-
ing steam railroad lines In many parts
of the country. Mr. Wallace complet-
ed his arrangements with Mr. West-
lnghouse several months ago. It Is
assumed by persons who know Mr
Wallace that Mr. Westlnghouse's offer
was the one which drew him away
from tho work on the Isthmus.
BACK TO HOUSE
Senate Eliminates Arizona and New Mexico from the State-
hood Bill by a Close Vote--The Guthrie Capital Clause is
Modified—Alterations are Carefully Guarded to Prevent
Bill from Being Delayed in the House—Much Speculation
as to Speaker Cannon's Attitude When It Comes to Final
Struggle—Prospects Somewhat Brighter than a Year Ago
WASHINGTON: Tho senate has
taken up and disposed of the etate-
hood bill, by eliminating all that part
relating to the admission of New
Mexico and Arizona. The bill under
consideration was the Hamilton Joint
statehood bill, but as the measure
will be returned to the house for its
concurrence, it will be considerably
The senate, In committee of the
whole, agreed to adopt the Foraker
amendment by a vote of 42 to 29.
During the session of the committee
Senator Burrows Introduced a motion
to strike out that part of the bill per-
taining to the admission of New
Mexico and Arizona, which was lost
by the close vote of 35 to 36. Imme-
diately after the senate arose and
went into regular session the "same
motion was made, and this time it
carried by a vote of 37 to 35.
By the adoption of Mr. Burrows'
motion the question of statehood for
Oklahoma and Indian Territory as
tho state of Oklahoma is put fairly
and Bquarely up to the house, and
the fate of Oklahoma now rests with
Speaker Cannon and his cohorts.
Much speculation Is being indulged in
as to the attitude the speaker and
house will assume in this matter.
The test vote In the senate, which
was the voting on the Foraker
lenta as broadly
urnals of more or
been of great interest In arouiing needed
attention to tills subject. It lias, in a
considerable measure, resulted in the
most Intelligent pooplo avoiding such
foods and medicines as may be fairly sus-
pected of containing the injurious ingre-
dients complained of. Recognizing tills
fact some tlmo ago, Dr. Plerco, of Buffalo,
N. Y., "took tlmo by the forelock," aa It
wore, and published broadcast all the
Ingredients of which his popular medi-
cines aro oomposod. Thus ho has com-
pletely forestalled all harping orltics and
all opposition that might otherwise bo
urped against his medicines, because thoy
are now or known composition. Fur-
thermoro, from tho formula printed oa
everybottlewrapper.lt will bo seen that
these medicines coutuln no alcohol or
other habit-forming drugs. Neither do
thoy contain any narcotics or injurious
agents, tholr lngredlouts boing purdy
▼egetaole, extracted from tho roots of
medicinal plants found growing in tho
depths of our American forests and of
well recognized curative virtues.
Instead of alcohol, which even In small
portions long continued, as in obstinate
cases of diseases, becomes highly objeo
The board of education of Shawnee
has employed an accountant to exam-
ine the books of the county treasurer
to ascertain whether or not that dis-
trict is receiving its full share of tax
money. Rumors were in circulation
to the effect that some of the money
was, through error, being applied to
tho accounts of adjoining districts.
A large barn belonging to Jack
Walker, living near Muskogee, was
burned to the ground last week. The
loss Is placed nt $8,000. There were
ten head of valuable hprses, besides
a large quantity of feed and farm
Implements, consumed. The lire Is
believed to have been of Incendiary
origin as this is the third big fire in
that locality within a short time.
Mrs. Clara Brewer, who was on trial
^ _ at Watonga last week upon the charge
tionsblo'fl'oin lts'tondeucy tu"product) a cf complicity In the murder of her
craving for stimulants, Dr. Pierce em- llll8j)anji was acquitted by the jury.
Charles Duncan was convicted of tho
craving for stimulants,
ploys chemically pure, triple-reflned
plycorine, which of itself in a valuable
remedy in many eases of chronic diseases,
being a superior demuleeut, antiseptic,
antilerment and supporting nutritive.
It enhances tho curative action of tho
Goideu Seal root, Stono root, Black
Cherrybark anil Bloodroot, coutained in
"Golden Medical Discovery," iu all bron-
chial, throat and lung affections atteuded
with severe coughs. As will bo seen from
Coo, of Mew lomi j
•on Medioal College, Phil*. ;_Scuautu-, vi ( '.T*
■fH Governor Johnson, ot"
murder nnd sentenced to the peniten-
tiary for life. He admitted that ho
was in love with Mrs. Brewer and
wanted to get Brewer out of tho way,
bo he could marry his wife. Duncan
is but eighteen years old and does not
appear to be possessed of a perfect
mind as regards sanity.
BANKS OF CANADA GAIN;
PEOPLE'S SAVINGS BIG.
Record of Financial Institutions for
the Year 1905 Shows Remarkable
Prosperity All Over the Dominion.
Ottawa, Canada, March 1.—The year
which has just closed has been one of
the most satisfactory and progressive
with tho financial institutions of Can-
ada, and tho business of the charter-
ed banks reflects the unprecedented
prosperity enjoyed throughout the
country during the year 1905.
The increased demands made upon
the banks of the Dominion by the com-
mercial and agricultural expansion of
the year were provided for without
the monetary disturbances sometimes
noted In the United States. Whatever
opinions may be held as to the com-
position of the Canadian banking sys-
tem, It is claimed that its flexible
WHO SHE WAS
SKETCH OF THE LIFE OF LYDIA E. PINKHAM
amendment, showed the strength of
the opponents to the Joint statehood
bill to be 42 to 29. This amendment
provided that the citizens of New
Mexico and Arizona have an oppor
tunlty to vote separately on the
statehood proposition and decide for
themselves whether or not they de-
sired to be admited as one state, but
the fate of these two territpries was
doomed by the adoption of the mo-
tion to strike out that part of the
bill in reference to them, and state-
hood for Arizona is a closed Incident
All motions for Increased appropri-
ations in the original bill were de-
feated, as in so doing the bill must
go direct to the house for concur-
rence or rejection by a vote of that
body, without having to be sent to a
committee, where it might be smoth-
ered or allowed to be pigenholed.
Under the rules of the house any bill
amended by the senate carrying In-
creased expenditures must be re-
ferred to a committee and considered
in committee of tho whole. The op-
ponents to Joint statehood desired to
afford an opportunity for a motion
to concur in the amendments with-
out such reference. This body may,
however, ask to have a conference
committeee take charge of the bill
There is no especial provision pro-
tecting the Indians in their rights
and continuing the prerogative of the
national government to control their
affairs. The sale of Intoxicating
liquors In what Is now Indian Terri-
tory is prohibited for twenty-one
yearB, and longer unless the consti-
tution Is changed.
Sections 16 and 30 of each town-
ship of land in Oklahoma are Bet
aside for the benefit of the common
school system, as Is also five per cent
of the proceeds oT the sale of public
lands. There Is an appropriation of
five million dollars from the national
treasury for the benefit of the schools.
Provision Is made for the support of
higher education and charitable In-
Two districts for United States
courts, one in Oklahoma and the
other in Indian Territory, are pro-
On motion of Mr. Teller the provis-
ion continuing Guthrie as the capital
of the proposed state of Oklahoma
until 1916 was stricken out by the
vote of 39 to 31. The effect of the
amendment Is to fix the capital at
that city only temporarily.
Among the more Important amend-
ments made to the statehood bill in
the senate today, as regards Okla-
homa and Indian Territory, Is the
striking out of the provision fixing
upon Guthrie as the capital of the
new state for a term limited to 1915.
This was done on motion of Senator
Teller, and as it now stands the pro-
'•The capital of said state shall
temporarily be at the city of Guth-
rie, In the present state of Oklaho-
Chickasha Is added as a place
where one term of court shall be held
beginning the first Monday in No-
vember; Vinita is stricken out and
Tulsa gets a term of court, beginning
the first Monday in April.
The Osage Indian reservation Is
constituted a separate county, but
shall remain until the lands are al-
And a True Story of How the Vegetable Compound
Had Its Birth and How the "Panic of '73" Caused
It to be Offered for Public Sale in Drug Stores.
This remarkable woman, whose
maiden name was Estes, was born in
Lynn, Mass., February 9th, 1819, com-
ing from a good old Quaker family.
For sooie years she taught school, and
became known as a woman of an alert
currency has many commendable
features, and without which the last 1 after its introduction 111
few months of the year must have pro- I but In order to do so must have the
duced a money stringency with prob- | consent of the senate.
ably disastrous results. It Is felt that
a wider field of credit In the Dominion
is needed, and consequently the capi-
tal of many existing banking institu-
tions has been increased and several
As amended by the senate, the bill
provides for the creation of the state
of Oklahoma out of Oklahoma and
Indian Territory, upon the adoption
of a constitution. The state is al
new banks are in progress of organiza- ]0Wed the usual quota of executive
tion. judicial and legislative officers, two
The chartered banks of Canada to- xjnited States senators and five mem-
day enjoy the confidence of the gen- , 1)erfJ Qj, national house of repre-
eral public to a greater extent than I eentatives. A constitutional con-
ever before. The total deposits of the ventjonj with 110 members, fifty-five
people in these Institutions last year ; ^ whom are to be chosen by each
u'Prfi iR22.317.000. which shows an In- | territories "nmnrlsinir the
TWELVE HUNDRED PERISH
Miners Entombed in Burning Coal
Pits in France
PARIS: A terrible explosion oc-
curred in a coal mine in the Cour-
rlere district of the Pas de Calias,
eighteen miles from Bethune. It
has been learned that out of the
1,795 men who descended into the
pits to work only 591 have come up,
leaving 1,204 buried in the three pits.
Rescue parties that have come to
and investigating mind, an earnest
seeker after knowledge, and above
all, possessed of a wonderfully sympa-
In 1843 she married Isaac Pinkham,
a builder and real estate operator, and
their early married life was marked by
prosperity and happiness. They had
four children, three sons and a
In those good old fashioned days it
was common for mothers to make
their own home medicines from roots
and herbs, nature's own remedies-
calling in a physician only in specially
urgent cases. By tradition and ex-
perience many of them gained a won-
derful knowledge of the curative prop-
erties of tho various roots and herbs.
Mrs. Pinkham took a great interest
in the study of roots and herbs, their
characteristics and power over disease.
She maintained that just as nature so
bountifully provides in tho harvest-
fields and orchards vegetable foods of
all kinds; so, if we nut take tho pains
to find them, in the roots and herbs
of the field there are remedies ex-
pressly designed to cure the various
ills and weaknesses of the body, and
it was her pleasure to search these out,
and prepare simple and effective medi
cines for her own family and friends.
Chief of these was a rare combina
tion of the choicest medicinal roots
.and herbs found best adapted for the
cure of the ills and weaknesses pecu-
liar to the female sex, and Lydia E.Pink
ham's friends and neighbors learned
that her compound relieved and cured
and it became quite popular among
All this so far was done freely, with
out money and without price, as a
labor of love.
But in 1873 the financial crisis struck
the surface say that all of the early
attempts were useless. In the three | Lynn Its length and severity were too
i / «v,o ovnincifin tnnk I much for the large real estate interests
chambers in which the explosion took I q£ ^ Hnkham family> M this class
place the violence of the fire was 1 ^ business suffered most from
such that flames issued from the | fearful depression, so when the Centen-
state, is provided for, and all male
j citizens or male Indians twenty-one
! years old are made eligible to mem-
! bership in it.
Cincinnati; Elllugwood, of Chicago-
Hale, of Chicago, and others, who stand
as leaders lu their several schools of
practice, the foregoing agonts are the
very best Ingredients that Dr. Pierce
could have chosen to make up his fa-
mous ''Discovery" for the euro of not
only bronchial, throat and lung affec-
tions, but also of chronic catarrh in all
its various forms wherever located.
Leguminous Plants for Swine.
Especially in the corn belt the use
of leguminous plants for swine Is
greatly to be recommended. These
plants act as a balancer of the ration
that the swine gets most of, that Is,
corn. The man that can raise alfalfa
ie forti%ate in having a green forage
plant that Is exceedingly rich in pro
saw nation, will call a special session
of his tribal council in a short time.
The Finerty Stato bank has been
authorized to open for business at Sen-
tinel with a $10,000 capital stock.
were $522,317.000. which shows an
crease of over $56,000,000 for the year.
In actual money In bank probably no
other country In the world, compara-
tively speaking, can make a better
showing than Canada.
T*j3 to*«l deposits of the Canadian
people iu - P rSTT.^g*. ,BPVinPfl
banks, in special savings 1 u*ii(u&Xa.
and In the chartered banks alone f Mangum Land Office
amounted l t year to the enormous Bu,ln#~ r°fniferredB t0 Lawton
sum of $609,454,000. This represents j I AWTQN official notice of the
an average credit balance of
mouth of the pit. The minister of
public works, M. Gautier, immediate-
ly ordered M. Delafond, inspector
general of mines, to proceed to the
scene of the disaster, and the min-
ister of Interior, M. Doublef, will fol-
low later to adopt measures for the
relief of the amllles o the victims.
In the inter-colleglate debate be-
tween the Tonkawa Preparatory school
and the Oklahoma Baptist college at
Blackwell held last week the first
named school was awarded the deci-
nial year dawned it found their prop
erty swept away. Some other source
of income had to be found.
At this point Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound was made known
to the world.
The three sons and the daughter,
with their mother, combined forces to
restore the family fortune. They
argued that tho medicine whicli wall
so good for their woman friends and
neighbors was equally good for the
women of the whole world.
The Pinkh&ms had no money, and
little credit. Their first laboratory
was the kitchen, where roots and
herbs were steeped on the stove,
gradually filling a gross of bottles.
Then came the question of selling
it, for always before they had given
it away freely. They hired a job
printer to run off some pamphlets
setting forth the merits of the medi-
cine, now called Lydia E. Pinkham'#
Vegetable Compound, and these were
distributed by the Pinkham sons in
Boston, New York, and Brooklyn.
The wonderful curative properties of
the medicine were, to a great extent,
self-advertising, for whoever used it
recommended it to others, and the de-
mand gradually increased.
In 1877, by combined efforts the fam-
ily had saved enough money to com-
mence newspaper advertising and from
that time the growth and success of
the enterprise were assured, until to-
day Lydia E. Pinkham and her Vege-
table Compound have become house-
hold words everywhere, and many
tons of roots and herbs are used annu-
ally in its manufacture.
Lydia E. Pinkham herself did not
live to see the great success of this
work. She passed to her reward years
ago, but not till she had provided
means for continuing her work as
effectively as she could have done it
During her long and eventful expe-
rience she was ever methodical in her
work and she was alwaj's careful to pre-
serve a record of every case that came to
her attention. The case of every sick
woman who applied to her for advice—
and there were thousands—received
careful study, and the details, includ-
ing symptoms, treatment and results
were recorded for future reference, and
to-day these records, together with
hundreds of thousands made since, aro
available to sick women the world
over, and represent a vast collabora-
tion of information regarding the
treatment of woman's ills, which for
authenticity and accuracy can hardly
be equaled in any library in the
With Lydia E. Pinkham worked her
daughter-in-law, the present Mrs.
Pinkham. She was carefully instructed
in all her hard-won knowledge, and
for years she assisted her in her vast
To her hands naturally fell the
direction of the work when its origina
tor passed away. For nearly twenty-
five years she has continued it, and
nothing in the work shows when the
first Lydia E. Pinkham dropped her
pen, and the present Mrs. Pinkham,
now the mother of a large family, took
it up. With woman assistants, some as
capable as herself, the present Mrs.
Pinkham continues this great work,and
probably from the office of no other
person have so many women been ad-
vised how to regain health. Bick wo-
men, this advice is "Yours for Health*
freely given if you only write to ask
Such is the history of Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound ; made
from simple roots and herbs ; the one
great medicine for women's ailments,
and the fitting monument to the nobl#
woman whose name it bears.
,.w, v . cvtT<
_r . < Dominion, and It la stated that the
The clothing store of James Kelso othcr country ln the worid that
at El Reno was burclnrlzed last week. lpproach(,9 thls record Is Denmark,
Several suits of clothing wero stolen. w)iere ((,e average credit balance Is
about $96.50 per capita. The above
The Santa Fe railway company has flgureBi however, do not comprehend
,100 per 'header the population of the | £w-
secured an Injunction preventing the
Ponca City Oil, Gas nnd Mineral com-
pany from piping gas under their
teln and thus suited to the building tracks and across their right of way
up of a compact, firm frame. Pigs
fed on a properly balanced ration will
not be weak-boned, but will be able
to withstand many adverse conditions
that would be too much for them it
built upon a carbonaceous ration.
"Pigs ln clover" has become a popu
lar reference and comparison, and, un-
like most popular fancies. It Is based
on real merit. Turn the pigs into a
clover field and feed them corn In the
without authority or consent of the
The city council of Tulsa at a meet-
ing last week Increased the salaries
of Its city officials. The treasurer
' will hereafter receive $C>00 a year,
j The salary of the recorder has been
, raised to $50 per month and council-
men will be paid two dollars for each
moneys deposited with private bank-
ers, loan companies, mortgage cor-
porations and trust companies, or
what is hoarded up in secret hiding
The annual report of the Dominion
finance department, which has Just
been'issued to the public, shows a
ton land office. The notice conveys
the information that on February 2-
the president ordered the Mangum
land district, with office at Mangum,
to be discontinued, nnd the lands,
The shorn lamb can seldom raise
Her Good Advice.
"I am often asked by friends what
to do for skin troubles such as Ecze-
ma. Ringworm and similar afflictions, j
I always recommend Hunts Cure. I :
consider it the surest remedy for Itch- I
|lng troubles of any character, there j
Is made."—Mrs. J. I. Hightower, Pal-
An ungrateful man Is the meanest
Oklahoma Has 616 Deliveries in Oper- I metto, La.
atlon; Indian Territory Has 17
WASHINGTON: The fourth as- I thing that crawls
slstant postmaster general, in his re- —- ■
nn Taylor's Cherokee Remedy of Sweet oum
cent monthly report, f hows tnat on amj^unenis Nature's great remedy—Cures
the first day of March there were in ' - - - - -
CURES 150c. and S1.0
Send for Circular witb Directions.
Dr. EARL 8. SLOAN, 615 Albany St.,Boston,
operation in Oklahoma 61G rural free
delivery routes, and seventy-six pe-
titions for new routes still pending.
Out of a total of 897 applications for
business and archives of said land : rural routeg for oklahoma, since the
district and office transferred to am* servtee has been in existence, 205
consolidated with the Lawton land were rejected Indian Territory had
district with office at Lawton. The geyenteen routes In operation on the
Mangum land office will be perman- Qf Marcht and one petition for
I ently closed and discontinued at th3 ^ R new rQUt0 pen(iing. The report
Coughs, Colds, Croup and Consumption,
and all throat and lung troubles. At drug-
gists, 25c., COc. and 11.00 per bottle.
Give us the spice of life and take
W. L. Douglas
W. L. Douglas $4.00 Cllt Edge Lino
cannot be equalled atany price
close of official business
shows also that during the existence
. April 30, and Its business and archives the rurai servlcc a total of 52,000
surplus ln the Dominion treasury tor ( tranBf(,rred to Lawton on May 1. „eiiiloiis for routes all over the coun-
the fiscal year of *7.863.000. and^refers A (e,egram from washington gives bppn inve;tlgated, of which
to the remarkable Increase In the pub- ; ^ ^ ,nform!ltlon that Bert Rob- J mQts than 13>000 applications
He revenues during the year. | r„,rk of the Lawton office, has d
It's not ulways the man who gets J been appointed register at the Man-
barn and they will thrive. They will I meeting, but tho meetings for which
1 they will receive compensation must
the latest cut on his coat who gets the
first cut at the financial melon.
gum land office pending its dlscon-
i tlnuance nnd transfer to Lawton.
develop powerful frames and as breed
ers will be more prolific than those
pigs that have never tasted the luxury
of a field of fresh clover. PeaB thai
are commonly grown ln the field are
very suitable for pig feed and art
greedily eaten. The hog fancies green
peas as much aa the human being
When the vines are not too ripe hi
will eat the vines as well as tb>
not exceed fifty-two in any year.
Judge Gillette at Lawton last week
appointed H. C. Stubblefield as a spec-
Bartenders always have a smile for ]at judge and referred twenty-one
the man with the coin. divorce cases to him for haaring.
In a freight wreck near Shawnee
last week twenty-seven mules were
either killed outright or wero so badly
Injured that they had to be shot, and
eight cars of merchandise completely
W. H. Morris has been held to the
grand jury at Newkirk, without ball,
to answer to tho charge of killing
; W. P. Cassidy and his son.
' Thomas lias a company that will
soon begin boring for oil or gas.
Important to Motheru.
Examine carefully « ery bottle of CASTOHTA,
. ..to and aure remedy for Infant, and children, " '
and tee that It Drank Half an Ounce of Acid Shawnee to Make Capital Fight
LAWTON: S. A. Tunnlson, former SHAWNEE: Shawnee will make
hardware dealer and drummer of Enid a determined fight for the capital of
drank half an ounce of acid and died ^ state under the provisions
of the senate bill, providing the house
Arrangements are being
made for a strong series of workers
ment was probably the cause of tho over both territories. The fact that
Writo for a Sample Package ,)ei 1. His body was shipped to Enid the city has furnished free head-
of Garfield Tea, tho mild laxative wliloh p, ln). Bettis of Enid who Injected quarters and shown other favors to
curJj constipation, sick headache and do- twenty grains of morphine Into hi? the Indiahoma Farmers' union, with
rangoments of liver, kidneys,^stomach and _irm with p10i,able suicidal intent is its 80.000 members, Is counted as a
In Uao For Over 30 Years.
Tho Kind You liave Always Bought.
IJfe is a perpetual challenge I
death, but death wins In the end.
I In a few minutes. His body was found
be'ide the Frisco railroad track
' shortly after he died. Disappointment concurs,
resulting from financial embarrass-
Kill your ducks—
don't cripple them. Shoot U.M. C.
duck shells—not others almost as good.
Arrows or Nltro Clubs loaded with any
smokeless powder are hard hitters.
U.M.C. nuiriilg« B are guaranteed, *l«o standard
arm a whin U.M.C. cartridges aro used aiipcci lied
JULY 6 187®
TH E UNION M ETALLIC
Apeney: 313 Broadway. New York
Gage Is to have a new flouring mill
! with a dally capacity of one hundred
and twenty-five barrels.
A now opera house is needed at
: Thomas and the citizens are ready to
help any person desiring to make
such an in vestment In the place.
kidneys, stomach and
bowels. "'Garfield Tea Is made wholly of ,
herbs. Addross<iartleldTea Co., lirooklyn, recovering
N.Y. Send uauie of your ruggiit. j Wright Called to Washington
The scarcity of desirable teachers MUSKOGEE: .1. Georse Wright
Is a .serious matter in several states, was summoned to Washington for the
Becoming a Good Cotton Point
CHICKASHA: One cotton Arm
here has shipped to foreign markets j
prejudice Is only the name for that
aversion which a man who has never
known anything but prunes Is apt to
Xeel toward fresh peaches.
H. H. Smock, a banker of Newkirk,
has been appointed territorial bank
examiner to succeed Paul Cooper
Mr. Smock Is grand keeper of rc :ords
and seal of the Oklahoma Pythlans,
purpose of consulting with Secretary
This It No Joke. Hitchcock, Tama Bixby and others on bale* of last heaaon s crop.
Hunt's Cure has saved more people legislative matters concerning Indian Shipments were made ln threo Iota,
from the "Old Scratch" than any Territory and the final settlement in all of which were consigned to Bn®-
other known agant, simply because It (his country. It Is pretty certain that en, Germany. 1 lie Arm now h is on
makes scratching entirely unneces- 1 whatever legislation Indian Territory the road to Cnlveston a shipment ol
sary. One application relieves any gcts ,hi3 year so far as Indian affairs n.OOO bales.
form of itching skin disease that ever j „re concerned, will bo that which Is
afflicted mankind. One box guaran- framed by lllxby and Wright. They Fire destroyed tho Sulphur planing
teed to cure any one case. | an, |n accord on Ind'an Territory \ mill last week. Losa. $5,000, with
li made of the brsl
full/ (jiunitdtni sold
rdwflf JmIh! (Ytwhtre
Some men own money
others are owned by it-
and some ' politics and both have the ear of Sec- S2.400 Insurance.
' retary Hitchcock. I known.
Origin ol fire un-
tho price. You ean't
boat ourlHUrtpr Jobs at
any price. Hero's tlia
reason: Y n.'re .leal-
I riff with the factory.
30 Days Free Trial, Two Years Guarantee
hemctnuer we make what wc toll. We're not a mail
order bouse. Tliat'swiiv wo can tri* e «uch a guar-
antee. Direct Kales, direct aruarantee, a prico en-
equalled nnd 30 days to make up your mind. Write
for our vehicle catalog aud conin1*** nailing plan.
Thi Pfogretsly Vehicle Mfg. Co., P. Wayne. Ind.
W. L. DOUGLAS MAKES A SELLS MORE
MEN'S $3.&U SHOES YUAN ANY OTHER
MANUFACTURER IN THE WORLD-
If I could take you into mv three large factories
at Brockton, Ma*s., and show you the infinite
care with w hich every pair of shoe* Is made, you
would realize why W. L. Douglas $3.50 ihMS
cost more to make, why they hold their shape,
fit better, wear longer, and are oi greater
intrinsic value than any other $3.50 shoe.
IV. L. Doualam Strong Mada Shona for
ffionr $2.SO, $2.30. Boy*' School A
Drams Shoe a, $2.50, $2. $1.75, $1,511
CAUTIO N .—Insist upon lia\ in« W.L.Doug-
lns shoe*. Tiike no substitute, None genuine
without his name and price stamped on bottom.
fast Color Ewleta used; they will nut wear brassy*
Write for Illustrated Catalog.
AY. L, JDOUGLA.s,Brockton. Moss*
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Buchanan, C. A. The Oklahoma Safeguard. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 15, 1906, newspaper, March 15, 1906; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc275399/m1/2/: accessed December 12, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.