The Oklahoma Safeguard. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 13, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 27, 1905 Page: 2 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
CURE YOUR KIDNEYS.
There Is no Rochelle Salte, Alum,
Lime or Ammonia In food mado with
—NOT IN I UK HAk'JSG PQU'VER TRUST*
It makes pure food.
When speaking or Nat Goodwin
And his beautffuFwrre, Maxlne "Elliott,
It In always the question whether to
call the other Nat's wife or Maxlne**
husbRnd, their fame being nearly upon
One day in New York when Max-
lne Elliott called at the downtown
theater for her husband, as the fa-
mous comedian stepped Into the auto
the colored chauffeur turned around
"Shall we go home now, Mr. El-
Goodwin was wild. "I knew it
would come, Max, I knew It would
come. May I use your name on my
advertising paper, dear? 'Nat C.
Goodwin, the husband of Maxlne El-
liott, will appear' and bo on. It would
make a big hit and mean a lot of
Again, while \r\ Chicago playing in
"The Usurper," Mr. Goodwin's busi-
ness was very bad. Miss Elliott, in
"Her Own Way," was to follow her
husband at the same theater, nad
when she entered the dressing room
the first night she found the following
message scrawled upon the soap upon
the mirror: "Do your best. Mnx. You
are the breadwinner now.—Nat."
C. A. Bt CUANAX,
NEW STATE NEWS
Merchants of Tecumseh will in-
augurate a seven-o'clock closing of
their places of business.
Marietta's new commercial organ-
ization is to be known as the Five
As a result of the completion of the
waterworks system Anadarko will be
giveu a new insurance ratting.
* George L. Dent of Payne county
last week captured seven live coyotes
and took them home with him.
Shirley Peel, a nine-year old lad
made the trip from Perry, Iowa, to
The Santa Fe claims there is a con-
siderable amount due from Shawnee
citizens as bonus subscribed for that
road entering the city. Suit will bo
brought against the subscribers to re-
cover the amount.
When the Back Aches and Bladder
Troubles Set In, Get at the Cause.
Don't make the mistake of believing
bark ache and bladder ills to be local
ailments. Get at the cause and cure
the kidneys. Use
Pills, which have
Captain S. D
Hunter, of En-
gine No. 14, Pitts
burg, Pa, Fire
residing at 272V
"It was three years ago that I used
Dean's Kidney Pills for an attack of
kidney trouble that was mostly back
ache, and they flx«d me tip fine. There
is no mistake about tii^t. and if 1
should ever be troubled again I woulo
get them first thing, as I know what
For sale by all dealers. Pricc 60
cents. nn- ^"falo. N.Y
Cling a little closer to the faith of
Work has been resumed on the
court house at Hobart, Kiowa county.
It is estimated that it will require
seven months to complete the build-
While resisting arrest, Private John
Tucker, a negro, stationed at Fort
Hono, was shot and fatally wounded
by Deputy Sheriff Htoneman of Can-
For Growing Girls.
West Pembroke, Me.. April 24.—
Mrs. A. L. Smith, of this place, says
that Dodd's Kidney Pills are the best
remedy for growing girls. Mrs. Smith
emphasizes her recommendation by
the following experience:
"My daughter was thirteen years old
last November and it is now two years
since she was first taken with Crazy
Spells that would last a week and
-would then pass off. In a month she
would have the spells again. At these
times she would eat very little and
was very yellow; even the whites of
her eyes would be yellow.
"The doctors gave us no encourage-
ment, they all said they could not help
her. After taking one box of Dodd's
Kidney Pills, sho has not had one bad
spell. Of course, wo continued the
treatment until she had used In all
about a dozen boxes, and we still give
them to her occasionally, when she Is
not feeling well. Dodd's Kidney Pills
are certainly the best medicine for
Mothers should heed the advice of
Mrs. Smith, for by so doing, they may
save their daughters much pain and
sickness and ensure a healthy, happy
future for them.
Mose Schaumburg and his brother-
ta-law, Jacob Schwendlemeyer, met on
"O, Schake, I makes yesterday von
of de pest bargains 1 has made dot
"Mose, vat pargaln Is dot you
"I bought dot fine puggy horse of
Colonel Yerger for one huntred dol-
"Dot vas a goot pargaln, Mose. but
I makes a potter vou the day before
"Vot *for a pargaln vas dot?"
"I sold Colonel Yerger dpt very
flubby horse for fifty dollars, in hard
"Vy didn't you told me so?" re-
monstrated Jake. "A nice brudder-ln-
law you vas, tam scoundrel, to scheat
dot plug of & horse."
Body a Mass of Sores—Treated by
Three Doctors but Grew Worse
—Cured by Cuticura for 75c.
"My little daughter *as a mass of
Bores all over her body. Her face
was eaten away, and her ears looked
as if they would drop off. I called in
three doctors, but she grew worse.
Neighbors advised Cuticura, and be-
fore I had used half of the cake of
soap and box of ointment the sores
had all healed, and my little one's
skin was as clear as a new-born
babe's. I would not be without Cuti-
cura again if It cost five dollars, in-
stead of sever.ty-flve cents, which is
all it cost us to cure our baby. Mrs.
G. J. Steese, 701 Coburn St, Akron,
Let the Women Do the Work
In Japan ships are loaded with coal
by women and girls; but the work is
made comparatively easy by putting
the coal in small baskets which are
. passed on from one end of a line to
Archie Bradley, twenty-one years
of age, was killed by having his
clothing caught in the shafting of a
mill at Tulsa. The boy was pounded
to death on the ground. He recent-
ly went to Tulsa from Crowley.
The Farmers' National bank and
Farmers' bank at Tecumseh will soon
be consolidated, and the Institution
will be known as the Farmers' Na-
tional bank, with a capital stock of
$25,000. The first named bank was
only recently established.
The work of grading for the Mis
souri, Oklahoma & Gulf railroad has
been begun near Wagoner.
The Elks' lodge of El Reno has let
the contract for rebuilding the Okla-
homa building at the St. Louis fair, to
be used as a home for the lodge at
that place. Tho reconstruction will
cost $11,250. and In all particulars the
building will be the same as at the
Manuelo Porter, a Creek Indian
princess and daughter of General
pleasant Porter, chief of the Creeks,
of Muskogee, will make her debut on
the stage next season in Marie Ca
hill's company. She has been study
Ing vocal music in New York, and
it is said she will sing an Indian song
in the new play.
If Shawnee can deliver tho goods it
can secure a $500,000 sugar factory,
A company is said to be Investigat
Ing the feasibility of establishing
plant at that place. A large amount
sugar beets will be given to farm-
ers to make a trial test of the indus-
try, and all will depend upon the re-
sult of the trial.
The Timely Time.
Last Spring our entire family took
a few weeks' course of Simmons' Sar-
saparilla and Its effects were extreme-
ly gratifying. We enjoyed better
health all Summer than usual, which
we attribute to its timely use.
Very gratefully yours,
De Kalb, Miss.
Most men work better through
hope of a reward to come than
through a sense of gratitude for bene-
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
sain* money. It will give you satis-
faction, and will not atick to the iron.
Most women weight the conse-
quences In love; few consider them
'talking machines—Victor and Edi-
son are the best; cash or payments, $1
weekly. Write to-day JENKINS' MUSIC
CO., KANSAS CITY. M0.~ 30.000 records in
stock, Mention this paper.
Posterity never cherished more of a
man's work than can be packed in
Those who find revenue sweet to
the taste usually suffer later from
Tbere t« more < atarrn in tn!s section of the cetintry
than uU other dlMMM put together. and until the ls t
few years wil nuppinod to be Innurmble. For a great
many years doctops pronounced U a local dl^eaae Mnd
preicrlbed local remedies, and T jr con*taii ly faHlnn
in mire with local treatment, pnniounced It Incurable.
Bslsnt-a ha« proven Catarrh to be a constitutional dis-
ease and therefore require* constitutional treatment.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, maun factored by F. J Cboney
The typical diplomat la like the
marble of the palace in which he lives
—hard and polished.
There la one remedy, and only one
1 have ever found, to cure without fall
•uch troubles In my family as Eczema,
Ringworm, and all others of an itch-
ing character. That remedy is Hunt's
Cure. We always use It and It never
falls. W. M. Christian,
S, B. Trent, superintendent of pub
lie schools at Muskogee, states that
the board of education is receiving
scores of letters every day from
school teachers In the east who want
to come to Indian Territory to. teach
This come" a ft result of press no-
tices last summer when Supeitnteo-1
dent Benedict advertised the fact
that teachers were wanted in Indian
Territory to teach Indian schools.
Cooling His Pipes
"Mamma, what's that siizlng sound
out in the kitchen?"
"Your papa was out till 12 o'clock
last night, dear, and he just got out
cf bed and is taking p. dflfck of water
LESSON V.—April 30.
There Is something about Hunt's
Lightning Oil that no other liniment
possesses. Others may be good, but
it is surely the best. It does all you
recommend it for, and more. For
tprains, bruises, cuts, burnB, aches,
and pains, It has no equal on earth. It
stands head on my medicine shelf.
Very truly yours,
T. J. Brownlow,
Deputy Marshal Thllgr-.an has gone
to Agnas, Mexico, with extradition
papers for T. J. Fltzpatrick, wanted
at Chandler for embezzlement by the
Frisco Railway company. It is al-
leged that he secured J-10,000 by pad-
ding the pay rolls of the company.
Riley McMullin and E. J. Baker,
hunters and trappers along the Cim-
arron river, In Beaver county, re-
ceived. *88 from the county commis-
sioners as bounty on wolf scalps last
Citizens of Beaver City have pur
chased all the stock of the Beavei
City bank t.nd have reopened it for
business. They paid the receiver
$17,200, and none of the depositors
are to lose a cent as a result of the
failure of the bank. The stock was
purchased at par.
The citizens of Davenport will vote
upon the proopsltion of Incorporation
on May 2.
The Best Coffee Customer
tvc TT*Mtcd Stat1?; the
cuusumor of coffee In the world. Last
year this country consumed 1,117,000,-
000 pounds, valued at |b8,000.000, less
about 04.000,000 ponuds exported to
THE TEACHER'S FOE
A LIFE ALWAYS THREATENED BY
The Union National bank of Pur-
cell has been authorized to begin
business, with $25,000 capital.
Oklahoma City has two banks
whose deposits exceed $1.000.00C
Money Not Happiness.
"Clara," asked a lady of an old
fchool friend whom she was visiting,
"how is your husband jetting on?"
"Miserably," answered the wife.
"Why, how Is that? Isn't he making
a lot of money?" "Oh, yes," answered
the wife. "John Is making a lot of
money. Some people call him rich,
but I call him poor. When we began
life, we read together;; we had our
iciurch; we had our social hours with
friends. Now John has sold himself
o work. He has no evenings. He has
;no Sundays. He puts everything
back into his business and puts all
of himself Into it, and Is a perfect
slave." Every day we need to re-
mind ourselves," writes Join T. Cow-
an In the Christian Endeavor World,
'"that the real Joys of life are in the
.things that money oannot buy; that
;tlie rich and the poor are ell alike In
(he essential possibilities ot their
The first settlers of Roger Mills
county celebrated the thirteenth annl
versary of the opening of the Choy
enne and Arapaho country to settle-
ment on April 19th at Cheyenee.
Judge Irwin has asked the county
Commissioners of Greer county tc
make some provisions for a court
Around Mustang Is said to be the
'greatest sweet potato section of the
two territories. A greatly Increase-
acreage over last .year will be plantec
this season. H. F. Watterson wil
plant Bfty acres to that crop.
The population of Hugo has been In
creased fifteen families, drawn then
by the establishment of the imple
rnent handle factory. .
Pawhuska it now lighted by natura
One Who Ilroke Down from Six Yearn ot
Overwork Telia How Slio Lai-aped
Misery of Knforced Idleueaa.
"I had been teaching in tho pity
schools steadily for six years," said Miss
James, whose receut return to the work
from which she was driven by nervous
collapse has attracted attention. "They
were greatly overcrowded, especially in
the primary department of which I had
charge, and I had been doing the work
of two teachers. The strain was too
mnch for my nerves and two years ago
the crisis came.
" I was prostrated mentally and phy-
sically, seut in my resignation and never
expected to be able to resume work. It
seemed to me then that I was tho mostv
miserable woman on earth. I was tor-
tured by nervous hoadaches, worn out by
inability to sleep, and had so little
blood that I was as white ax chalk.
"After my active life, it was hard to
bear idleness, and terribly discouraging
to keep paying ont the saviugs of years
for medicines which did mo no good."
"How did yon get back your health ?"
"A bare chance and a lot of faith led
me to a cure. After I had suffered for
many mouths, and when I was ou the
very verge of despair, I happened to read
an account of sorao cures effected by
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. The state
ments were so convincing that I some-
now felt assured that these pills would
uelp me. Most people, I think, buy only
one box for a trial, but I purchased sij
boxes at once, and when I had used
them up, I was indeed well and had no
need of more medicine.
"Dr. Williams'Pink Pills enriched my
thin blood, gave mo back my sleep, re-
stored my appetite, gave me strength to
walk long distances without fatigue, in
fact freed me from all my numerous ail-
ments. 11mvo already taught for several
months, and I cannot say enough in
praise of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills."
Miss Margaret M. James is now living
at No. 123 Clav street, Dayton, Ohio.
Muny of her fellow teachers have also
used Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and are
euthnsiasiic about their merits. Sound
digestion, strength, ainbitiou, and cheer-
ful spirits quickly follow their use. They
are sold iu ever/ drug store ia the
GOLDEN TEXT.—"By love serve one
In our last lesson we left Jesus in
the courts of the temple, Tuesday
afternoon, discoursing with the Greeks
jand others. Boon after this be left
|he temple, and on the way to Beth-
any he taught his disciples. Wednes-
day seems to have been spent in re-
tirement al Bethany. Thursday after-
noon he sent two disciples to prepare
for the Passover in an upper room In
the city. Edershelm thinks it may
have been the home of John Mark.
I. The Strife as to Who Should Be
Accounted Greatest.—Luke 22:24-27;
and Matt. 20:20-28. We cannot wit-
icrstand the full meaning of our les-
ion without turning to tho story of
he strife recorded by I.uke; and of
he request of James and John, and
the consequent indignation of the
other disciples recorded by Matthew
II. The Supper Scene.—We must
not think of a modern table, with
chairs, as this scene is represented
In many of the famous pictures, but
we look upon a low, Eastern table,
surrounded on three sides by couches
or cushioned divans, "on which each
guest reclines, lying on his left side,
and leaning on the left hand, with
his head nearest the table and his
feet stretching back towards the
ground. Each guest occupies a sep-
arate divan, or pillow. Thus it was
easy to wash their feet one after
III. Four Side Lights on the Scene.
First Side- Light. That Nothing
Could Quench the Love of Jesus. 1.
Now before the feast of the pass-
over." It was in the upper room be-
fore the supper began, while they
were waiting for the supper to be
served (v. 2). "When Jesus knew,"
better as R. V., "Jesus knowing,'*3
being fully conscious. "That he
should depart." The Greek expresses
tho act of going over from one place
or sphere to another. His going away
could not quench his love. "Having
loved his own," and shown his love
by coming into the world to make
them his own. "His own" were the
group of followers whom he had chos-
en, and also the world-wide circle of
his disciples of which these twelve
were the nucleus. "Which were in
the world." The sphere of their la-
bors and trials and service. He loved
not only his own in heaven where
they shine, in perfect glory, but also
those in the world, still tainted with
Imperfections. "He loved them unto
the end." (1) To the uttermost limit
of love, the greatest love known in
the universe; and (2) with a love
Second Side Light. Jesus' Wisdom
in Timing His Keproof. 2. "And sup-
per being ended." Ended is not in
the original. The meaning Is, the
supper being, being served, having
commenced, while supper was in prog-
Third Side Light. The Loving
Kindness of Jesus to Jufias. "The
levll having now (already) put into
he heart," etc. There was still hope
'or Judas, since he was not so utter-
y lost as to plan his treachery all by
limself. Satan opened the door, and
ludas, looking in at the riches to
which it opened, walked Into the trap.
Fourth Side Light. Jesus* Con-
sciousness of His Dignity." 3. "Jesus
mowing." Fully conscious that he
k-bs the Son of God, with all power
j ind,glory, to which he was soon to
return, inis verse sets befuie us the
nfinite condescension of Jesus, and
reinforces the lesson of the act that
follows. No disciple could ever claim
hat he was too great, too glorious, of
:oo high rank, or too supreme power,
to do the humblest service for man.
Greatness and power are given for
:his very purpose. "And went to
IV. Jesus Washes His Disciples'
Feet.—Vs. 4-11. 4. "RIsath from sup-
per." Showing that all were reclin-
ing at the table. "Laid aside his gar-
ments." His outer loose, flowing
robes. "Took a towel," instead of the
usi.al girdle, "and girded himself."
into this girdle the skiits of the un-
Jerdress were tucked for menial serv-
ice, for running, or for fighting.
5. "He poureth water into a basin."
Over the feet, for the feet were not
put into the water as wiih us, but the
water is poured from a ewer over a
absin held under them, and the feet
are washed in the falling stream.
Hence it was difficult for any one to
wash his own feet. "Began to wash."
Implying that he had washed some of
the feet before he came to Peter.
G. "Then cometh he to Simon Pet-
?r." "Shame and astonishment shut
the mouths of the disciples, and not
a sound broke the stillness of the
room but the tinkle and plash of the
water in the basin as Jesu« went from
rouch to couch. But tho silence was
broken when he came to Peter."—
nother." Gal. 5:13.
whole mission of Christ, and ex-
pressed the character and work of
his disciples. (3) Hereafter In the
heavenly world he would know more
of the heights t>nd depths of its mean-
8. "Thou shait never wash my feet."
Tho negative is the strongest form
possible. Peter had not yet learned
his lesson. His first refusal, the out-
burst of a generous impulse, could be
explained and passed over. But this
second one was self-righteous and
prcud, as if he knew better than
Jesus what ought to be done; "and
was forthwith met by the swift re-
buke of Jesus," "If I wash thee not,
thou hast no part with me." Cannot
share my kingdom, my character, my
wcrk; must be prepared to leave the
room, and the company of disciples.
9. "Not my feet only, but also my
hands and my head." If the washing
meant having a part in the work and
character of Jesus, and being with
Jesus, he could not have enough of a
cleansing so precious. In spite of his
errors his heart gloweu with love to
his teacher. He had begun to learn
10. "He that Is washed," etc. We
gain a clearer idea of It when we read
it in the revisions, which take ac-
count of the different Ofceek words
used for "wash." Louo, to wash the
whole body, bathe; and nlpto, to wash
a part of the body. "He that is
washed (bathed) needeth not save to
wash his feet." "The daily use of the
bath rendered it needless to wash
more than the feet, which were soiled
with walking from the bath to the
supper table."—Dods. "And ye are
clean." "He knew that at bottom
they were good men: he knew that
with one exception they loved him
and loved one another: he knew that
as a whole they were clean, and that
this vicious temper in which they at
present had entered the room was
but the soil contracted tor the hour.
But none the less It must be washed
off. And he did effectually wash it
off by washing their feet. . . .
From a group of angry, proud, re-
sentful men they were in five minutes
changed into a company of humbled,
meek, loving disciples of the Lord.
They were effectually cleansed from
the stain they had contracted."—Dods.
"But not all." He recognized that
Judas did not have the clean nature
represented by bathing.
11. "For he knew who (him that)
should betray him." This shows that
Jesus was referring to moral cleans-
ing. Jesus knows that his children
who are cleansed by the new heart,
who are his sincere followers, are yet
often soiled by walking through the
dusty ways of life, and that they need
daily to pray "Forgive us our tres-
V. The Teaching of this Object
Lesson.—Vs. 12-14. 12. "Was set
down." The word means reclined, as
was customary at meals. "Know ye."
Have ye understood the deeper, spir-
13. "Ye call me Master." Teacher,
with the definite article, the teacher.
"And Lord." One who has authority
over you. You accept my instruc-
tions, and obey my commands.
14. "If I then/' The I is emphatic.
"Ye also ought to wash one another's
feet." Apparently this is . at they
had just been unwilling to do when
they first came in.
Why This Fault Was Related of the
Disciples. Because it was true. The
picture of the disciples would have
been incomplete, and have given a
false impression, if only the good Jiad
been told. And this is one marft of
the divine authorship of the Gospels.
Men would naturally have concealed
the faults of their saints and heroes
"for the good of the cause," as the
artist painted Alexander the Great's
portrait with a finger over the scar
on his face.
The Deadllness of Ambition In-
stead of Love. "So far as you desire
to possess rather than to give; so far
as you look for power to command in-
stead of to bless; so far as your own
prosperity seems to grow out of con-
test or rivalry of any kind, with other
men or nations, so long are you
serving the Lord of all that is last and
least, the last enemy that shall be
destroyed, death; and you shall have
death's crown, with the worm coiled
on it, and death's wages, with the
worm feeding on them."—Ruskin,
Modern Painters. Vol. V., Peace.
Following Christ's Example of Hum-
ble service. It is only by realizing
that this act of Jesus was not an as-
sumed humility, but the performance
of a real and needed, but disagree-
able service for the comfort of oth-
ers, that we can rightly understand
the lesson Jesus intended to teach.
He that serves others; he that does
the humblest service in order to re-
lieve jheir wants, or cleanse their
^f^Lcrd, dest thou wash my j souls from sin; he that forgets bin-
feet?" The emphasis lies first on j self and seeks no honor, no high
thou, and then, a little slighter, on | place, but only to serve and to help.
Hlaud seeks out the poor, the sick, the
Noted Englishman S y® It Is the
Most Healthful Way to Smcke
Henry Rider Haggard, the English
author who Is here on a governmental
mission, is a heavy smoker, the pipe
being has favorite means of enjoying
tobacco. He very rarely smokes cigars,
and cigarettes he taboos entirely.
"I have tried every form of smoking
with the result that I am wedded to
the briar," said Mr. Haggard in the
course of a recent interview at the
"My reasons for prefering the pipe
are manifold," he continued. "In the
first place, there is nothing to com-
pare with the flavor and aroma of a
pipeful of fresh tobacco. Then, too, it
Is the only healthy way of smoking. 1
pity those poor mortals who think
that a cigar or a cigarette is an ideal
smoke. In this country cigars and
cigarettes seem to be the favorite
smokes with you, therefore you have
my sympathy. I rarely ever see a
It is a pity for your own sake that
you should have so much prejudice
against the pipe, because you are los-
ing a mighty good thing. From a
health standpoint your dislike of the
pipe must be working no little harm
to the health of your young men.
"Certainly it is doing a great deal
of Injury to their eyes. I have never
seen anywhere else so many youths
wearing spectacles as I do here in
New York. The habit of cigar and
cigarette smoking—especially cigar-
ette—is undoubtedly responsible for
a large percentage of the young fel-
lows who have defective eyesight. 1
have known quite a number of men
who have permanently ruined their
sight because the rising smoke from
the rolled tobacco destroys the optic
nerve, whereas with a pipe the smoke
does not reach the eyes at all."-rNew
FOR COW OWNERS
The mechanical Cream Separator has
tieoome a vital feature of every home
dairy just as of every butter factory.
Its use me&ne much more and much
natter cream and butter, as well as
saving of water, ice, time and room.
The difference in result* is not small
but big. Few cows now pay without a
separator. Dairying is the most profit-
able kind of farming with one.
93 <jn of the creamery butter of the
world Is now made with De Laval
machines, and there are over 500,000
farm users besides.
Send for catalogue and name of nearest
The De Laval Separator Co.
Randolph K C,n St5. i 74 Cortlllillt Strut
CHICAGO I NEW YORK,
Germany's Iron Production
The gross production of iron ore in
the year 1904 in Germany and the
grand duchy of Luxemburg amounted
to 10,103,941 metric tons, against 10,-
085.634 metric tons in 1903. The yield
of the ore bearing regions varied con-
siderably in the two years. In the
kingdom of Saxony no iron ore what-
ever was mined in 1904. The slight
gain In the gross output of the year
was entirely made during the month
of December, 1904, and lifted the past
year to first position as to productive-
Note the result on stroking a cat
the right way—and try the same thing
A girl is so naturally innocent she
can marry a man for his money and
make him think that she is surprised
to find he has It.
Zeal more often wins success than
When You Buy Starch
buy Defiance and get the best, 16 o*.
for 10 cents. Once used, always used.
More men. fall to rise through Ignor-
ance than fail through conscious
No False Teeth For Soldiers
The British army council has decid
ed to discontinue the experiment of
providing recruits with artificial teeth,
i he soldiers would not pay for their
teeth, as agreed, out of their pay of
twenty-five cents a day, and when the
military authorities attempted to com
pel them to do so, they deserted,
teeth and all.
ANOTHER RECORD IN LAND
7 "Then k newest not now; but
thou shait know (understand) here-
after." (1) Jesus explained the mean-
ing to Peter after the work was com-
pleted. (2) As he advanced in knowl-
edge of Chrst's kingdom, its spirit,
and its work, a* his own character
de>eloped, he would be able to com-
prehend how this act symbolized tin#
Spring's Exodus to
Greater Than Ever.
It was thought in 1903, when ovei
forty-five thousand people went from
the United States to Canada, that the
limit of the yearly immigration
the wheat zone of the Continent had
been reached. But when In 1901
about as large a number of Ameri-
can citizens signified their intention
of becoming settlers on Canadian
lands, the general public were pre
pared for the announcement of largr
numbers in 1905. No surprise there-
fore will be caused when it is made
known that predictions of fully fifty
thousand more in 1905 are warranted
in the fact that the Spring movement
Canadaward is greater than It has
ever been. The specla! trains from
Omaha, Chicago, Sf. Paul, Detroit
and other gateways has been crowd
ed. Many have gone to join friends
and relatives who have prepared
homes for them and others have gone
relying upon their own resources, sat-
isfied that what others have done can
also be done by them. This year
much new territory has been opened
up by the railroads which are extend
ing their main lines and throwing out
branches in their march across tbe
best grain and grazing lands on the
continent. This new territory has
attractions for those desiring to home
stead on the one hundred and sixty
acres granted each settler by the
Canadian Government. Many also
take advantage of the opportunity to
purchase lands at the low figures at
which they are now being offered
It does not require much thought to
convince one that if Idwa, Illinois
Minnesota and other lands, with
value of from fifty to one hundred and
fifty dollars an acre will give a goor'
living by producing ten to thirteen
l)U8hel^ of wheat to the acre and thir-
the unpopular, in order to I ty to fifty bushels 6t corn to the ac re
be their friend and help r,—he does i the lands of Western Canada at seven
to them as Christ did to the disciples* I to ten dollars an acre, producing
Jesus' wa 'ling the feet of Juda 'from twenty to thirty bushels of a
the traitor shews the •■vide sweep of I superior wheat to the acre should
his love, an,: the love with which ki.i produce a co.*npetenfe to the ordinary
hurol should seek to help and save
ven the worst men that may enter
je fold cf the church.
A Hard Job.
"Our Willie shows great determina-
tion," said fhe boy's mother.
"Yes?" queried the proud papa.
"Yes. He spent the whole day mak-
ing soap bubbles and trying to pin
one to the wall."
Really Very Distinguished.
Jaspar—So the Orviile Swells have
really got Into society?
Jumpuppe—Sure they have. They
have had a hyphen put In and their
append'xes taken out.—Life. _
Back Bay Accuracy.
Dentist—Which tooth is It
hurts, Miss Waldonla?
Little Girl—I have- no tooth that
hurts, doctor. The seat of the pain
is the nerve of the upper right antert
He—Would you call Bess a beauty!
She—Well, that depends.
He—Depends on what?
She—Whether I was conversing I con is greatly in excess of last sea -
\iith her or someone else. son.
farmer in a very few years. These
are the facts as they confront the
reader. There are millions of acres
of such land In Western Canada in
addition to the other millions that
are considered to be portion of the
Biggest and best ranges that ever in
vited the cattle and horse producer
of the North American continent
What Is particularly evident in West
ern Canada' is the fact that the wheat
lands, adjoining the grazing lands
make farming particularly agreeable
and profitable. The agents of the
Canadian Government, who are al
ways willing to give information and
advice to intending settlers, say that
the acreage put under crop this sea-
The most desirable thing in wall
covering is opacity (covering power).
Next to that is ease ot application.
In both of these Alabastine stands
pre-eminent. Then there are other
points—the firmness, the perman-
ence. the binding qualities, and it is
mixed with clear, pure water. Ala-
bastine is not dependent on sour
paste, nor smelley glue to bind it to
the wall, it is an Alabaster cement
that sets on the wall. It is the purest,
the nicest, the best wall covering
made. The most beautiful color
effects, the mosi beautiful color
schemes, the most beautiful designs
are possible in Alabastine.
ALABASTINE is specially suitable for
churrh and school house work. Write
ps for color ideas for such work.
The best dealers sell it. If yours
doesn't, send us his name and we'll
see that you are supplied.
Grant Ave-. Grand Rapid*, Mich.
■ ■■■New York Office, 105 Water St-aaaa
THE HIGHEST AWARD AT
THE ST.LOUIS WORLD S PAIR
Was givrn to
i-,' y J 5LICHERS, MATS1
WHHHP* ♦OMMEL SLICREftS
A J. TOWER CO.. ESTABLISHED 1836
BOSTON WW VOW- CHICAGO
TOWER. CANADIAN CO.. LMIU4. TOflONTO. CAN
y«u Pay lOOi
Not so Good*.
F.PrCEWIS Peerla, III
PAY TUITION AFTER
POSITION IS SECURED
Tim Crrt eight who clip this notice and tend It to
PRACTICAL BUSINESS COLLEGE
Oklahoma City, Ft. Worth, Muskogee, Ft.
Smith, Ft. Scott, Kansas City or St. Louis,
may. without Riving; notca, pay EVERY CENT of
MAIL COURSE FREE.
co«t of board, etc. Praaghon's I'. B. C. Co. has
WOO.OOOJW capital. p*venteen bankera on Board of
Directors, and TWENTY Colleges In THIRTEEN
tiates to back every claim It makes. Established 16
years. Clip und scud this notice to-day.
un'OH |; | MA or
W. L. COBOL AS MAKKB AMD SELLS
MOltE UEN'fl $3.G0 SHOES THAN ANY
r OTHER MANUFACTURER IN THE WORLD.
SIO.OOO REWARD to ftoyoM wHo
i (liiprovs this itaUcent.
cause of tlioir excellent style, easy fit-
tiiiff and Niiperior jvearlnjc uualit W■ .
nr. j .. those that enft
—— .lie only «1tf-
Ih the price. TV. L. lloiiKhi"
| H>:t.r>0 shm'N co«t more to mnkr. hold
their shapo l>etter, wear longer, ami
ar<« of jjrenter value than any other
Rl.ftO shoe mi the market fo-dny, W. I..
Olivia* ffuariiiiteea their value by
st^MipluK lils namu Hurt price on the
bottom « r cHch shoe. Look for it. Take
substitute. \V. L. Douglas SW.flO
old through lilt, on 11 retail
Incipal c"' ' *
i In the prlne
ilioe dealer* everyw here. No mutter
vhere vou live, TV. L. Douglas stints
| ure withiu your reach.
'The Boot I Ever Wore."
•rite to .«< r/ that I hare vorn t/our IS.50
thofs/or the put fli-e yeut t, and fiwl thnn the
best / tver wore." — /fer. Frw,k f. Jiiplcy, 60S
itait Jefferson St., Louisville, Jij.
Bbys wear VV. L. Douglas $2.50 and $2.00
shoes because they fit better, hold their
shape and wear longer than other makes.
B'. /,. Douolas uses Corona Coltskin in hit
iS.M shift, i nroia Colt f« cofiretled to
le the finest patent leather produced.
Fast Color Eyelets will not wear brassy.
Illustrated Catalogue of Spring Styles.
W. L. DOUOLAS, Brockton, Mass.
$9fl #A f Highest grade E«tey,
wCU 10 Mason & Humlin.Storv &
( lark. Kimball. Chicugo Cottage, sligljtly used,
guaranteed like new; SMcial descriptions and
prices for the asking. Write to day.
JENKINS' MUSIC HOUSE, KANSAS CITY, M0.
Wfceji writing mention this paper.
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Buchanan, C. A. The Oklahoma Safeguard. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 13, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 27, 1905, newspaper, April 27, 1905; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc275425/m1/2/: accessed July 19, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.