The Oklahoma Safeguard. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 25, 1905 Page: 2 of 6
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another life saved.
Mr«. a. W. Fooku. of Saltfbury, Md.,
Strife of G. W. rooka. Sheriff of Wico-
g*ysr "1 suf-
fered with kid-
years. It came
on m© gradu-
ally. I felt
short of breath
and was trou-
ealiug. and my limbs were badly
swollen. One doctor tuld me It would
finally turn to Brlght's disease. 1 was
laid up at one time for three weeks,
1 had not taken Doan's Kidney Pills
more than three days when the dls
treesing aching across my back dlsai>
pesred. and I was soon entirely cured."
For sale by all dealers. Price 60
cents. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
A girl that Is engaged is like a boat
earrylng toi-Balis in a gale.
Maybe It's the way a widow seems
to believe In you that makes you be-
lieve in her.
Miami land and line propertlee are
Hugo voted In favor of a bond Issue
for $15,000 for a public school buiM-
rich bed of asbestos is eaM to
have been discovered neai Tablo
The eighth annual meeting of the
grain dealers of the two territories
was held at Enid last week. The
meeting waB the best ever held by
Clean House To-day.
Don't wall till to-morrow, but clean
bouse to-day, with Dr. Caldwell's (lai-
atlvel Syrup Pepsin. Of coureo we
mean vour house of flesh and l>one—
your body. This Is the beet house you
own, and should get the most care.
Yet most pcoplo neglect it in a
dreadful manner. As a result, sum-
ach, liver and bowels soon get out of
order, and cause great pain, distress
and dangerous Internal diseases. The
only safe," sure euro Is Dr. Caldwell s
Syrup Pepsin. It clears out all causes
of sickness, cures constipation and In-
digestion, cleans house, and makeB
you well. Try It. Sold by all drug-
gists at 50c and 11.00. Money back
If It fails_
In England they oftener call the
doctor than the curate for a Biclt
Too many bills are apt to make a
man feel1 bilious.
Muskogee's flre department Is to be
reorganized, new apparatus pur
chased, additional firemen employed
and placed on a high standard.
• "It's Value."
Find Inclbsed money order for 50
cents, for which j)lease mail one box
of Hunt's Cure. It is worth its weight
In gold to me.
C. M. JOHNSON,
8 Adams street,
July 17, 1904. Memphis, Tenn.
We have many similar letters.
Hunt's Cure In for skin trouble of all
kinds, and to those afflicted, is worth
'its weight In gold, as Mr. Johnson
When a bachelor wants to jolly a
married woman he tells her be
sorry he didn't meet her before U was
Stats or Ohio, City of Toledo, I ..
lrcau cochtt. \ ' . .
Frank J. Cnutir iualie« owta th t he 1« tenlor
partner of the firm of F. J. CHBNBY A Co.. dutng
rualut'M la tli« City of Toledo, County nil SUt«
•foreMid. and thai Mid Ann win pay the *utn of
ONE HUNDRED DOLLABS tor each and every
rane of Catahhh that cannot be cured by the nae of
IULL . CV «. rRASK , CHKXF.Y.
Sworn to before tn« and aubacrlbed lu luy pre*
•ucejUU 6th day of December. A.
i ^ seal 1 4 Notary Public.
Bend "" CO., Toledo,a
Sold br all Drngnl^U. 75c- , .
I Take Hall's FamUy Fllla for oonitlpatlon.
If you try to whisper to a girl «he
acts like she was afraid she might
try to kiss you against her will-
Joke on H. H. Roger*
A practical Joker played a heart
less trick on H. H- Rogers of the
Standard Oil company the other even
ing at the board of trade banquet In
New York. As Mr. Rogers stood up
to make his speech It was noticed
that he had a magnificent pink
his buttonhole. Later a friend asked
him. "Do you know the name 01 that
pink jou were wearing?" "No," rfr
plied Mr. Rogers. "Well, tlmt Is the
Thomas W. Lawson pink.' he was
told. What Mr. Rogers said will
never be printed In the newspapers.
C. A. Bt'l HA.NA*.
NEW STATE NEWS
Preparations are being made at
Ardmore for the entertainment ot
Leslie M. 8haw, secretary of the
treasury, who will visit that town 011
May 24- The commercial club will
give a reception in honor of Mr.
John Walker, forty years old, who
had been confined in the federal Jail
at Ardmore since March 24 on a
charge of Introducing and selling
liquor, died last week. Mis relatives
reside at Allen.
A. C. Seeley of Watonga has been
appointed bookkeeper in the office of
the territorial auditor. The i>o8ition
was created by the last legislature.
Seeley is from Governor Ferguson'u
home and is one of his political ap-
Since the arrival of the herd of
Montana buffalo at the 101 ranch at
Bliss four calves have been born, and
all died. One of the oows also died.
The baby buffalo born at Argentine,
Ka*., en roifte to Oklahoma, is alive
THE MOIJERN FARMER.
How He Lives, at Compared With
Fifty Years Ago.
he fanning life of
to-day, as con-
trasted with that
of fifty years ago,
is a paradise of
oomfort and con-
remote from mar-
ket and devoid of
advantages that a
half cycVe of time
has made possible,
would scarcely ap-
peal to the pres-
ent day farmer.
century sol* tiller has practically all
the modern comforts. His mall is de-
livered daHy. He has telephonic con-
nection with the buying and selling
worid, affording the best opportunities
for marketing to advantage. His
home is of recent architecture, con
struoted of wood, brick or stone, and
well furnished. He has modern plumb
ing and modern heating, and with the
advent of acetylene gas, he baa mod-
ern lighting. At night his home is as
attractively illuminated as that of his
city brother, for it is a suggestive fact
that "acetylene for oountry homes"
has so appealed to the farmer, that of
the 80,000 users of acetylene gas in
the Ualted States, the farmer Is one
of the largest of all classes. Ever
seeking the boet, he has not hesitated
In availing himself of this new light.
The continued growth and progress
of this great country, ever a cause of
vronderment, has no greater exempli-
fication than evolution on the farm.
Already the farmer Is becoming tbe
most #envied of men—tha freest, the
healthiest, the happiest!
A Cheap Hay Barn.
Protection could be easily and
cheaply provided against the destruc-
tive and deteriorating effects of the
weather for hundreds of thousands of
ton* of hay that are now stacked, more
or less improperly, about the buildings
and in the field*. No matter how well
the hay may be stacked, there is al-
ways a loss of some material part of
it when opening up in spring for the
market Much.of it Is ruined, also,
for feeding purposes, as well as In
marketable value. *Hay exposed to
the action of the weather during the
winter season will lose more or )e s
of its nutrient valae, generally by a
change that lessens its digestfbility.
The accompanying Illustration
shows the end flection of a shed that
may be built of almost any timber that
is to be had around the ordinary farm,
and at very little expense. It may be
built now or any time before the hay
Is harvested, or, if more convenient, it
may be built over the hay after It Is
stacked. The roof is the only per-
manent enck>*ure. The sides are cov-
ered with any material that will afford
protection from the rain and the snow
and the sun. Some of the farmers in
the eastern states use oiled canvas on
the sides and ends, held securely down
with poles or light timbers at the bot-
tom. Others in the east, but more
especially In the south, use evergreen
boughs and corn stalks, more gener-
ally the latter, for closing the sitffcs.
The corn stalks are woven Into long
mats, with the ends cut even, made
Abe Nlocum, a farmer noa*
ville, Payne county, committed suW
clde' by shooting himself. His wife
became alarmed at his actions sc\ or-
al days ago and took their five chil-
dren to live with relatives at Chand-.
Trying the Bride's Temper
On the day of a Chinese marriage
uninvited friends and neighbors, or
feven perfect strangers, are allowed to
go in and see the bride, and they may
make any remark about her, or to her,
they plenee. Some times things hor-
ribly rude and disgusting are said- To
try her temper a man will say : 'Fetch
your husband a cup of tea." If she
does iso all will say, Jeeringly: "What
an obedient wife you are!" If she
Bulks and dooe not (to as she is told
they remark: "That is a pretty vix-
en with which to begin married life.
We cannot congratuJate you on that
tartar," and other words of a similar
effect. Then, says the Boudoir, the
poor thing in ma<le to stand upon an
Inverted oup to show how small are
The Hugo National Bank at Hugo
has be<?n authorized to begin business
with a capital stock of 150,000.
Major Edward P. Champlin, of the
intruder division of the Indian agency,
claims the distinction of being the
oldest official in point of service in
the Territory. He has been continu-
ally in the government service for
Van A. Potter, president of the
Spauldlrife female seminary, at Mus-
kogee, has resigned and has left for
Washington, where he will continue
his studies in music.
Governor Ferguson has called a
meeting of the trustees of the new
Insane asylum at Fort Supply to con-
sider plans for the building. It is
expected that work will soon begin on
Poet Who Owni a Watch.
"I wouldn't charge anything for the
Inclosed verses," writes a poet, "but
my watch needs fixing, and that'll cost
$1.50; and then, my little boy needs
a baseball outfit, and my wife says we
oan't get along at all this summer
without a couple of hammocks; there-
fore I need the money."—Atlanta Con-
Languages of Australia.
Australia, by its reception of repre-
sentatives of many lands, has an in-
finitude of tongues; but your real Aus
traltan-born Is proud of the fact that
among the aborigines—the bushmen—
there are relatively as many lan
guages as there are in India. Many
have a sort of relation to each other,
by means of which a man mastering
one thoroughly would have a sort of
key to several.
much after the manner of making hot
bed mats of rye straw.
The outside posts, "aa," should be
from 9 to 12 feet long, according to
the height of shed the farmer finds
most convenient for his use. The
posts, "bb," are from 12 feet up, de-
pending on the height of the outside
poets, "AA." These aie set at least
two feet In the ground, with a good
flat stone at the bottom of the post
hole to keep the post from settling.
A shed about 30 feet wide will be
found the most suitable for the gener-
al farmer, and the length may be ex-
tended indefinitely or a number of sep-
arate sheds may be built, as it is de-
sired. The rafters, "ee," should be of
2x6 inch stuff, single. The cross plate
or joist, "c," 6hould be very strong,
and of any size available that can be
easily adji/sted io place. The braces
may be made of almost any light
6tuff at hand that may usually be
picked up from the scrap pile. The
posts may be set at from 6 to 10 feet
apart and the rafters from 3 to 4 feet
apart, one over each post and one
resting on the plate between. The
roof can be made of shingles, although
the prepared roofing papers are cheap-
er and answer the purpose equally as
well.—R. M. Winans in Farmers' Re-
There are three entirely different
kinds of ingredients used In making
the three different varieties of baktng
powders onjtbe market, viz:—(1) Nfln-
erai^Acid or Alum. (2) Bone-Acid or
Phosphate, and (1) Cream of Tartar
made frocn grape* It is important,
from the standpoint of health, to
know something abont these ingredi-
ents, and which kind is used in your
(1) Mineral-Acid, or Alum, is made
from a kind art clay. This is mixed
with diluted oil of vitriol and from
this solution a product is obtained
which is alum. Alum is cheap; costs
about two cents a pound, and baking
powder made with this Mineral-Acid
sells from 10 to 26c. a pound.
(2) Bone-Acid, or Phosphate, is the
basis of phosphate baking powders
and ttie process is fully described in
the patents issued to a large manufac-
turer of a phosphate powder. Tlie U.
8. Patent Office Report gives a full
and exact description, but the follow
ing extract is enough:
"Burned bones, after being ground,
are put into freshly diluted oil of vit-
riol and with continual stirring and
In the following proportion," etc.
From this Bone-Acid phosphate bak-
ing powders are made; such pew dor s
sell from 20 to 30 cents a pound.
(8) Cream of Tartar exists in all
npo grapes, and flows with the juice
from the press In the manufacture of
wine. After the wfne is drawn off the
tartar is scraped from the cask, boil-
ed with water, and crystals of Cream-
of, Tartar, white and very pure, sepa-
rate and are collected. It differs Ip
no respect from the form In which it
originally existed in the grape. Cream
of Tartar, then, while the most expen-
sive, is the only ingredient that
should be used In a baiting powder to
act upon the soda, as its wholesome-
ness is beyond question. Cream of
Tartar baking powders sell at about
40 to 50 oents a pound.
Such are the facts, and every one,
careful of the health of the family,
should remember this rule:—Baking
powders selling from 10 to 25 cents a
pound are made of Minejal-Aclds;
those selling from 20 to 30 cents of
Bone-Acid; and those from 40 to 50
cents of Cream of Tartar made from
Grows Six Inches a Day.
Catalpa grows at the rate of a thirc
of an Inch In diameter a year on good
soil, says a writer In Country Life in
America There are fine summer days
when the sprouts on a stump of sturdy
root growth will grow six inches In the
twenty-four hours. You can see cat-
alpa grow, you can hear it grow.
GRIP'S UGLY SEQUEL
KNEES STIFF, HAHD8 HELPLESS,
RHEUMATISM NEAR HEART.
Vn. Van 8coy Experiences DanfrrouE
AfUr-EOferU from Grip and Learui
Value of a Blood llemedy.
The grip l«w« behind it weakened
vital powers, thin blood, impaired di-
lution and over-sensitive nerves—
condition that makes the system an easy
prey to pneumonia, bronchitis, rheuma-
tism, nervous prostration, aud even con-
The story told by scores of victims of
the grip is substantially the same. One
was tortured by terrible pains nt the
bnse of the skull; auother was left tired,
faint and in every way wretched from
antrmia or scantiness of blood; auother
had horrible headaches, was nervous aiul
crouldn't sleep; another wm left with
weak lungs, difficulty in breathing and
acute neuralgia. In every case relief
was sought in vain until the great blood-
builder and nerve-tonic. Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills, was nsed. For quickness and
thoroughness of action nothing is known
that will approach it.
Mrs. Van Scoy makes a statement that
supports this claim. She says :
"I had a severe attack of grip and, be
fore I had fully recovered, rheumatism
set in and tormented me for three
months. X was in a badly run-down
state. Soon after it began I wus so lame
for a week that I could hardly walk. It
kept growing 6teadily worse and at last
I had to give up completely aud for
three Weeks I was obliged to keep my
bed. My knees were so stiff I couldu't
bend them, and my hands were perfectly
helpless. Then the pains began to
threaten my heart and thoroughly
" While I was suffering in this way I
chanced to run across a little book that
told about the merits of Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills. The statements in it im-
pressed mo and led meto buy a box. These
pills proved the very thing I* needed.
Improvement set in aa soon as I began
to take them, and it was very marked by
the time 1 had finished the first box.
Four fcoxes made me a well woman."
Mrs. Laura M. Van Scoy lives at No.
20 Thorpe street, Danbnry, Conn. Dr. county, June 15
Williams' Pink Pills ar« equally well! —
adapted for any other of the diseases that | Durant firemen are preparing
follow in the train of griy. TUty or a I j au ol(j llme minstrel show.
«.4d by all UiuwinM.
The Infant child of I.on Poole, liv-
ing eight miles southeast of Elk City,
ii rifc-'tsfi tC- i-T"? K.e v. N1
death. The mother left the child on
the bed while she went to the cellar;
when she returned the bed was on
tire and the child so badly burned that
it lived only a short time.
The amount of eastern capital to
be inevsted in the development ot
Chickasaw granite beds near Tisho-
mingo is $90,000, and the latest re-
liable statement is that an electric
tram Is to be built from the quarries
to Troy, a station on the Frslco, a
distance of six miles.
The Wynnewood Grain company's
oulldlng and contents thereof were
destroyed by fire. The building was
the property of A. E. Parnell and
was valued at $3,500, and Insured for
$2,000. The contents of the structure
belonged to Mat Parnell. and were
valued at $2,760, with $2,500 Insur-
ance. The origin of the fire is un-
Robert Williams, Indicted for burg-
lary and grand larceny, pleaded guilty
to the last named charge In the dis-
trict court at Tecumseh. He was sen-
tenced by Judge Burwell to two
years at hard labor In the peniten-
tiary at Lansing, Kansas.
Alva raised $834 for road building
In one day.
At a Rock Island railway crossing
In Chickasha James Roach, sixteen
years old, son of T. M. Roach, was
dangerously Injured. He attempted
to cross the track, when a work train
ran Into his wagon. The boy was
thrown from the vehicle aud sustained
a fracture of the skull*
The survey of Atoka's new park
has been completed. It comprises
eighteen acres of land, and will be
The recent resignations at the In-
dian agency at Mnuskogee left two
$1,000 a year positions open, which
will soon be filled, no doubt. Uoth
of these positions are under civil ser-
vice rules, and will be supplied from
Rural route No. 2 has been ordered
established at Wilgetta, Lincoln
"The dangers of sensational Journal-
._m are many," observed the philo-
sophical fly; "and yet It suits the
taste of some persons to the extent
thPi It . SecfOT,c«. v p.cf 't?vn rvnr-r1."
with them. Now, there's my brother,"
he continued, pointing to a struggling,
buzzing unfortunate. "He's so badly
stuck on that yellow sheet that he's
all tangled np and doesn't know which
end he's on!"—Cleveland Leader-
Soy Bean Cheese.
The municipal laboratory of Paris
has been examining the experiments
made by Dr. Vogel, who has manufac-
tured a very succulent cheese from the
small Chinese beans known as "soy
beans." The doctor finds that the
pulp of these beans contains many of
the caselne qualities, and that the re-
sulting composition is both nourishing
ind pleasant to the taste.
Cure for Consumption.
A six months' tour by bullock In
South Africa is the latest cure for con-
sumption, as advertised by a London
doctor. Your own milch cow accom-
panies you, the paoe Is only two miles
an hour, there arc frequent outspans,
and vegetables, butter, butcher's meat,
fowls and eggs are easily obtalnalile,
It Is said. The total cost Is only $&25.
Bobby (in the country)—What has
that cow got a bell around her neck
Sadie—Why, that's what she rings
when she wants to tell the calf that
dinner is ready.—Harper s Bazar.
The Homeless of London
A census of the homeless of Lon-
don, made on a recent night, revealed
a total of 2.451 in the streets, on the
staircases and under arches. Of these
2,1G9 were men and 312 women. In
the common lodging houses and shelt.
ers that night there were 23,690 per-
sons, of whom 21,254 were single
men, 1,688 single women, 357 mar
ried- couples and 34 children under
ten years of age. Of the men. 1,600
had been given tickets for beds by
the Salvation army, as they virtually
belong to the homeless class. Includ-
ing these, the aggregate reaches 4,
081, which is 2.348 more than a cen-
sus in January showed. Of the 2,481
in the streets, on stairways and undei
arches, 1,682 were found in the two
districts where food was distributed.
On the night of the census 901 men
and 67 women were turned away
from the common lodging houses—
, .' imiuu., iittu' tr-sttw*.
because there was no room, 21 lie-
cause they were too dirty, 8 for
drunkenness and 6 for being bad
RELIGION IN MaNY TONGUES.
Thlrty-Eiflht LanQuaget Used in •
Cetebratfon at Rome.
A religious celebration took place at
the college of the Propaganda, in
Rome, recently, which was attended
by students from all parts of the
f\orld, who spoke or chanted In thirty-
eight different languages.
The first language on the list was
Hebrew, says the New York Herald, iu
which a Maronite student spoke. Then
followed poetic compositions in Greek
and I-Atln, after which the languages
of Asia were in evidence.
Sumaritan was spoken by F.phrem
Haddad of Dlarbeker. and in their turn
there were heard Arabic Asforica, a
dialect of Arabic; Syriac, Ethopian,
Coptic. Turkish. Kurdish Chinese, by
John Inen, a Chinese; Malabaric, lit-
erary Armenian, Bacca, a dialect of
Zulu, by a student from Natal; vul-
gar Armenian, literary Chaldaic, Caf-
fre, a dialect; Zulu, Tamul and Vulgal
Next came the languages of Europe
—Portuguese, by a Brazilian student;
German, by Franz Renner of the dio-
cese of Columbus, O.; Hungarian. Eng-
lish, by Francis James from England;
I^atin. by a student from Zante; mod-
ern Greek, by a student from Santo-
rln; German dialect poetry, by Fried-
rich Prleshoff of Cincinnati, O.; Rhe-
tian Romanic, Irish, by William
O'Brien, from Ireland; Scotch Gaelic,
by John MacDonald of Nova Scot4a;
Roumanian, Norwegian, Albanian;
French, by Samuel I-ange, a Cana-
dian; Polish and Dutch.
DRUMMER HAD TO GO.
Physical Disabilities Put Him at a
At a dinner given in New York in
Walter Damrosch's honor, the musi-
"The arts tend to spiritualize us."
"How true that is," said Mr. Dam-
rosch's neighbor. "Fat people, fat
painters, fat musicians, fat dramatists,
don't exist, do they?"
" "I don't believe they do," said Mr.
Damrosch. Then, smiling, he went
"Did you ever hear of a Dubuque
drummer w4io was discharged?"
"No, never." said the neighbor.
"Well," began Damrosch, "there
was a drummer in a Dubuque band
who had drummed faithfully for over
twenty years. He was never absent
fiom his post of duty, he was never
late or careless, and never, in fortis
simo passages, did he spare himself in
his attacks upon his drum.
"Nevertheless, the leader of the
band took this faithful servitor aside
pne day and 6aid:
" 'Brown, I'm sorry, but I shall have
to dispense with your services.'
"It seemed to the unfortunate drum-
mer that the bright sunlight turned a
" 'Why?' he gasped.
"The leader, a lean, aesthetic tfiap,
fiowned as he answered:
" 'Why? You ask me why? A man
who has got so fat he can no longer
hit the middle of his drum asks me
RESTORED TO HEALTH.
THANKS TO PE-RU-NA.
Friends Were Alarmed—
Ady'rsod Change of Climate.
Miss Mildred Keller, 718 13th street,
N. W., Washington, 1). C., writes:
"I can safely recommend Peruna for
catarrh. 1 hod it for years and it would
respond to no kind of treatment, or if it
did it was only temporary, and on the
slightest provocation the trouble would
««/ was In such a state that my
friends were alarmed about me, a ltd f
was advised to leave this <Mimate
Then I tried Peruna, and to my great
Joy found It helped me from the first
dose I took, and a few bottles cured me.
"It built up my constitution, I re-
gained my appetite, and I feel that I
am perfectly well and strong.
We have on file many thousand testi-
monials like the above. We can give
our readers only a slight gJitupse of the
vast array of unsolicited endorsements
Dr. Hartmau is receiving.
The Milk Flow.
This is the time of year when tfhe
farmer must consider the keeping up
of the milk flow throughout the sim-
mer months, for it is now that he must
by of ere?."..
that can be fed the cows when the
pastupes begin to get dry. From ex-
perience we know that the pastures
begin to fail so gradually that the
farmer does not realize that the proc-
ess has begun till there has been a
considerable shrinkage in the milk
supply. The faeder should be pre-
pared to begin the feeding of green
stuff some weeks before the condi-
tions of the pastures would really ne-
cessitate it, that he may make sure
to more than cover the period of de-
pression in the food supply.
The extra feed given will really help
the pastures a great deal, as the grass
will be left stronger and more able to
recover itself after the fall rains be-
gin. Here and there is a man that has
paid particular attention to providing
enough feed to prevent the shrinkage
in the milk yield, and he will bear wit-
ness to the fact that the saving to the
pasturage was more than would be
shown by the actual amount of food jmpoSsible.
saved in the grass, as the grass was j wj(h reme<jieS, but medicine did no
left In a condition strong enough to
Too Heavy to Handle.
Elliott S. Ranney, the well-known
New York Athletic club automobillat,
Is constantly experimenting with new
machines, and not long since had
car made to order from original de-
signs with 150 horse power. This was
quite a step forward In the size of
automobiles, as the largest practicable
car is now 100 horse power, and even
that is considered hy many experts
to be too much.
As the giant machine approached
completion Ranney's misgivings grew
in proportion. Finally the new car
was finished, trundled out into the
roadway, and everything put in readl-
ness for the start.
Ranney took hold of the crank, but
the pressure was too great and he
v..Hero u fl'tv neh bo \
very muscular man. After
three more ineffeotual attempts he let
go of the crank, and with a great sigh
of relief, exclaimed:
"Thank God!"—New York Times.
A man passes for what he Is worth.
What he is engraves itself on his
face, on his form, on his fortunes, in
letters of light which all men may
read but himself. Concealment avails
"Wont Turn Loose."
I Insist on saying that Hunt's Light-
ning Oil takes hold quicker and lets
go slower of aches, pains and sore
places than any liniment I ever saw.
It Just wont turn loos®, till you're
I never have a little acho but what
I slosh it on, and ere I get the bottle
corked that little ache Is gone.
C. W. JACKSON,
Marble Hill, Mo.
Sunday School Teacher—Wouldn t
you like to dwell in heaven, Johnny?
Johnny—No, ma'am. We've moved
three times already this year and I'm
getting tired of helpin' pack up.
BABY CAME NEAR DYING.
^rom an Awful Skin Humoi^—
—Scratched Till Blood Ran—
Wasted to a Skeleton—
Speedily Cufted by
"When three months old my boy
broke out with an itching, watery
rash all over his body, and he would
scratch till the blood ran. We tried
nearly everything, but he grew worse,
wasting to a skeleton, and we feared
he would die. He slept only when
in oyr arms. The first application ot
nnt'eara soothed htm so that he slept
iu ins chid!6''isnsr«*>***mm*i wmnrnmi
weeks. One set of Cutlcura made a
complete and permanent cure.
(Signed) Mrs. M. C. Maitland, Jasper. •
From Change in Food.
The brain depends much more on
the stomach than we are apt to sup-
pose until we take thought in the mat-
ter. Feed the stomach on proper food
easy to digest and containing the
proper amount of phosifhates and the
healthy brain will respond to all de-
mands. A notable housewife in Buf-
"The doctor diagnosed my trouble
as a 'nervous affection of the stom-
ach.' I was actually so nervous that
I could not sit still for five minutes
to read the newspaper, and to attend
to my household duties was simply
I doctored all the time
It's a Hard World.
4 My one and only suit," said thfe
! arj-lnck ptilosopher. "failed to Ueep
me warm during the winter, and I sup
lose that through the approaching
■<unnner it will also fall to keep l-.e
cool. Such Is lite."—Philadelphia
Railway Congestion Is Costly.
Owing to the railway congestion in
Argentina, farmers and exporters have
lost enormously. Government Inter-
vention has been demanded, Incompe-
tent management having been stated
as the cause.
Don't Co Into Bondage.
Ton't „'o i'o debt; it Is remum-
Icss; It robs ono of Meep; it turns
i- til night, and it harasses bralri an,1
body Bttter a few things paid tor
than many with debts.
Fine Walls In Palace.
One room at Tsarkoe, the czar's
palace near St. Petersburg, has walla
of lapis lazuli and a floor of ebony In-
laid with mother-of-pearl. Another has
walls of carved amber, and the walls
of a third are laid thick with beaten
Lock Easily Controlled.
The Glnnelle lock on the Seine is
so constructed that one man can open
ar shut it by simply touching an elec-
trie button as he sits l}i hie office.
continue the vigorous development of
the root system.
The continuation of the milk flow
necessitates the feeding of food that
will not disturb the milk secreting
habit of the cow. If the feeder waits
till the pastures are very short and
dry and the milk flow has already de-
creased and then begins to feed corn
stalks he will be surprised to find that
the recovery is not so quick as he ex-
pected It would be. This is due In
part to the inability of the cow to
quick adjust herself to new condi-
tions of feed. Mr. H. B. Gurler tells
the writer that whenever he changes
the feed of his cows from silage to
green corn stalks there is a very pro-
nounced falling off in the milk flow.
The same difference would be noted In
changing from entire pasture to al-
most entire corn stalks, although the
difference would not be easily noted
because the dry feed of the pasture
would have been supplying for some
time a less than full ration.
In heginning the feeding of corn
stalks some time before the pasture
begins to fall, the cow can adapt her-
seif to this new class of food and will
at no time show a disturbance of the
digestive system. The milk flow is a
thing that Is easily disturbed, as It Is
adjusted largely In connection with
the nervdSs system of the animal.
Barnyard manure Is especially val-
uable for use on orchard ground be-
cause it furnishes humus.
The first thing to be ascertained In
connection with the kitchen garden
Is to find that it is properlr drained.
"My physician put me on all sorts
of diet, and I tried many kinds of
cereal foods, but none of them agreed
with me. I was almost discouraged,
and when I tried Grape-Nuts I did so
with many misgivings—I had no faith
that It would succeed where every-
thing else had failed.
"But it did succeed, and yon don't
know how glad I am that I tried it.
1 feel like a new person. 1 have gain-
ed in weight and I don't have that
terrible burtitag sensation in my stom-
ach any more. I feel so strong
again that I am surprised at myself.
The street noises that used to irritate
me so. I never notice now, and my
mind is BO clear that my household
duties are a real pleasure."
Name given by Postum Co., Battle
There's a reason.
Now why was this great change
made In this woman?
The stomach and the brain had not
been supplied with the right kind of
food to rebuild and strengthen the
nerve centers in these organs. It is
absolute folly to try to do this with
medicine. There is but one sure way
and that is to quit the old food that
has failed and take on Grape-Nuts
food vrhich is more than half digested
In the process of manufacture and is
rich in the phospha« of potash con-
tained in the natural grain, which
unites with albumen and water—the
only three substances that will make
up the seft gray filling in the thou-
sands of delicate nerve centres in the
brain and body. Grape-Nuts food Is a
sure road back to health in all such
Professor Wentworth and John J.
The stories told at the expense of
Prof. Wentworth, commonly known as
"Bull" Wentworth, and for years con-
nected with the Phillips Exeter acad-
emy, are legion. The following, how-
ever, is one of the best:
It was the custom on opening day
for each instructor to take the names
of pupils of his classes.
"Now," said Prof. Wentworth on
one occasion, "I want every boy to
give his full name. If your name is
William Henry Smith say William
Henry Smith, and not W. H. Smith
nor William H. Smith."
The list was nearly completed sat-
isfactorily when the name of John Jay
Brown was given. The professor's
chance had come, and he roared out:
"John J. Brown: John J. Brown; will
any one tell me how to spell J?'
"Yes, sir," said the boy, "J-a-y," and
Prof. Wentworth laughed with the
Some Garden Enemies.
How a plant can survive nowadays
is a mystery, for almost everyone has
some special enemy or enemies; in
fact, their name is legion, says the
Garden Magazine. There are biters,
borers, stickers and cutters; there are
mildew, rust, blight and scab. While
there are wholesale methods of de-
sttoying most of them, there are about
two dozen "critters" that have to he
known by sight and fought by special
metbod3. All insects may be divided
into two classes, the biters and the
suckers. The way to get rid of the
ptsts that bite and chew is to poison
their food, but the fellows that suck
the juices and pay no attention what-
ever to poison on the outside surface
of a plant have to be met and slain in
Life is like a game of cards, in
which a good deal depends upon a
A man wills his wife money be-
cause she wills it.
means a day of hard labor to house-
keepers. Hut tjiere is great satisfaction
in seeing the line full of clean clothes.
You can always rest assured that the
clothes will be snowy white H you use
It is pure aud is guaranteed not to
injure the most delicate fabrics. Good
housekeepers everywhere endorse it
and one trial will be sufficient to con-
vince you of its merits. Sold by grocers
everywhere. Large package 5c.
Light of the world! whose kind and gen-
Is joy and re?t,
"Whose counsels and commands bo gra-
. ious are. •
"Wisest and best. ^
Shint- <«n my path, dear Lord, and guard
heart, forgetting, go
Lord of my lifa, my soul's most pure de-
Its hope and pence!
>t not ihe faith thy loving woros in-
Falter or cease:
But h - to me, True Friend, my chief
And safely guide, that every step "be
* V^'5 -
W. F. GIESECKE
A shoe manufacturer who has been
"everlastingly at it"
for nearly forty years, (j I JJ*$
ought to l>e "onto his S
job.''That'stherecord ft !■ I I Wf*
of our senior member, \J ST. LOUIS^ A
ALL WAYS BEST'
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Buchanan, C. A. The Oklahoma Safeguard. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 25, 1905, newspaper, May 25, 1905; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc275428/m1/2/: accessed July 23, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.