Oklahoma State Register. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 1, 1905 Page: 3 of 8
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LITTLE FOLKS AT THE RESCUE
(By Courtesy of Gathered Sheaves.)
The fact that the Oklahoma
Rescue Ifome exists is a wonder
t.o many, even to those who are
i§>charge. It business men \fere
to look the ground aiykkpawS
tfte visible prospect of W:ati9 'to1
deed, and beseech Almighty Clod
to bless and prosper them.
Our prayer is continually that
God will continue to bring to
pass in our case the words B
Philio$iafas^l,jl9: "But my
shall Supply a^l your needs, aC-
To the citizens ofGuthrie a ti 3
of the Twjin Territories,. who
haf^ liejpofl us by -their pr^|rs,
conversations, services, supplies
or cash, we give heartfelt thapk§..
We truly appreciate the prayers!
of Godly people. It is always a
g^eaj hlessiqgt t)d etjrourtgf-
mlnt i<> know ■'that *o£ir ■ fritrf&s
pray for us around .their family
We are also thankful for those
people who bv their conversa-
tions recommend the Home and
the work it does, or if they do
absolutely know nothing to say,
that they say nothing.
Especially we call attention to
the very valuable services ren-
dered by the physicians of Guth-
rie, who have so faithfully served
the Home. In each individual
case they have faithfully, care-
fully, as well as skilfully,* per-
formed their work, for which we
respect and honor them.
Dentists have rendered us valu
able services, which we appre-
ciate very much.
Lawyers also have on several
occasions cheerfully given us
very valuable service, winch we
would especially call attention to
and thank them.
Ministers and church officials
have kindly permitted us to pre-
sent our work from their pulpits,
for which we thank them.
To plumbers, carpenters, and in
fact, every one who has done work
i®r us or favored us by cutting
the price, or in a fe%Y cases do
tratingthe work, we give thafiks.
We thank every one who has
given in any way, from thos3
who have given the larger dona
I NOTICE. 11
We have watched, hoped and jprayec
J -..i i...t iw-
ilrs. ij< ar! Xloliii^s tkHigty a liiiai:
tract Ht land eisf or tire city and tells
me she will give a portipn of it to the
Rescue Home. She aiso'lielpefl to'sel
tices on-it, as did othera.
Nojv, Mrs. UtJlmes is not a rich
woman, neither has she a large in-
come, but simply gave this becaus^
she believes in Rescue work, after
staying in the Home as matron for
three and a half years. She also
starts a subscription for the building
with $100 and Mother Cook puts the
second #100 in.
Now, who will be the next to send
in money for the building. Those
sending money for the same please
state what it is for. We will be care-
ful to hold the money sacred for that
We are now and have been, since
the beginning of the Home four years
ago, living in two small dwelling
houses, sometimes accomodating as
many as 27 persons.
This present location we have of-
fered for sile, but above what we may
realize from this sale we will need
several thousand dollars.
The new location is a very sightly
one, only three blocks from the street
An Ungathered Sheaf, and Why?
Mrs. Pearl Holmes
In the common walks of life
we little realize how many
wrecked lives drift beyond
hope for the lack of an encourag-
ing word and a htlping han$ and
rire!lost to all that is good.
My first experience with a
wrecked life was some years ago
word or a helping hand were
soon informed that they would
soon loose their reputation ii
they continued to associate with
that fallen girl.
They seemed to forget that
lesus came tp seek and save that
which was lost. As time went
m she tried to live right, but
;ound little or no encouragement
rom any source. No one to of-
er her a home and no welcome
rom any but her evil associates
vhom she was endeavoring to
Her case was pitiful in the ex-
treme, no friends, no home to
help her on to God and Heaven.
One day 1 was talking to her and
trying to encourage her. She
broke down and wept as though
her heart would break and said,
"Oh, you don't know my temp-
It was only a short time until
she drifted out—only God knows
Often since entering the rescue
home I have thought if I only had
known of a rescue home and sent
her to it where she could have
received encouragement, sympa-
thy and love from consecrated
christian friends she might have
been saved from a life of sin and
Now, if this soul had received
the encouragement a fallen man
would have received she would
have been restored to a life of
usefulness and rectitude.
The word says, "Whosoever
will may come" and we should
without respect of persons invite
all to look to Jesus and live.
See Isa. 55-1, John 3 16 and Rev.
before I realized the great need of
tions of work to the smallest act ^ rescue homes or how hard it was
of kindness. We mention espe-
cially the friends who have so
uobly helped us by their cash,
for it is cash we must have to
pav the bills, and that we have
a gre.at many bills to pay is com-
prehended by any one who knows
the number of people we care for
Some have said that the county
kept this Home. This, of course,
is an error. However, the county
did pay for a few county cases.
We also thank the owners of
groceries, wholesale produce
houses, meat markets, mills and
lumber men, who have on differ-
ent occasions given us valuable
Now, lest there should be some
class that we have missed, like
the ancient Athenians, who for
fear of offending some heathen
god by not erecting unto the
same an altar, erected one altar
in honor of the unknown god, so
now we devote one paragraph to
the unknown donors or those who
may not consider themselves in
any one of the above classes. We
for a soul that had drifted from
rightousneis to gain a standing
in the world again.
I was visiting friends in a city
attending a revival meeting
which was being held at that
! place, there was a great interest
taken and many sought the Lord.
Among the many that became
interested in their soul's salva-
tion was a poor fallen girl.
How well I remember she used
to come into the church and sit
by herself and seemed to feel she
had no place there. She realized
her lost condition and wept bit-
terly. Finally some of God's
consecrated children that was
saved above the opinion of the
people and the jeers of the world
went to this girl and urged her to
turn to Jesus. After earnest
solicitation she bowed at the altar
earnestly repented and found
But how few were ready to
offer her a helping hand?
Many professed christians
acted as though they were afraid
of becoming-contaminated if they
thank every one who has given j came within speaking distance,
in any way in thought, word or And those that did offer a kind
Must Face the World
If there is one phase of our
rescue work that is more touching
than any other it is the fact that
these girls wlio have been robbed
and spoiled must some time go
out and face the world and must
suffer constant suspicion, cold-
ness and scorn from those with
whom they come in contact.
They must in some cases return
home and try to be cheerful when
their hearts are breaking because
of tender ties that have been
broken. Some one's home some-
where holds in its bosom a treas-
ure that was some poor broken-
hearted mother's loss. These
sorrows must be buried without
the sympathy of any one.
We should endeavor to so love
these sorrow stricken ones as we
would wish that our own friends
be loved under like circumstances.
Let us have that Christ-line
love that says, neither do I con
demn thee, go and sin no more.
General and heavy rains occur-
red on 22d, 24th, 26th and 27th,
and'local showers on the 25th
and 28th. The rains on the 26th
and 27th were torrential in char-
acter, accompanied, in localities,
with hail and high winds, and
caused considerable damage to
crops. Work was generally re-
tarded and sunshine and fair
weather is needed.
Wheat continued to improve in
condition, is heading and blos-
soming out, and though rusted
some, and, in localities, suffering
from too much rain and insects,
promises from a half to three-
Oats are heading out well, with
very little rust or other damaging
condition, and though sho't
promise a fair to full crop yield.
Barley, rye, flax and speltz are
doing well and heading out in
Broom and Kaffir corn, cane,
millet and maize are making good
growth and doing well.
Corn is being cultivated the
second or third time and is mak
ing a good growth; over the In-
dian Territory the continued rains
have retarded its growth, and the
plant is small, and fields are
weedy and need cultivation.
Cotton planting is about com-
pleted, and is up to poor to good
stands; owing to rains, it made
small growth; some chopping and
cultivation was done,' bnt work
was generally -tHardtdr ; sdrtie
damage by web worms, rotting
and overflow was reported.
Early potatoes are maturing
and the prospect is for a fair yield;
some rotting on low lands is
Altalfa was harvested generally
in good condition, and the plant
is making a rapid growth,
Frnit continued to drop, but a
fair yield is promised. Cherries
Grass is in fine condition and
stock is doing well.
U. S. soldiers who served in Cuba
during the Spanish war know what this
disease is, and that ordinary, remedies
have little more effect than so much
water. Cuban diarrhoea is almost as
severe and danerous as a mild attack of
cholera. There is one remedy, however,
that can always be depended upon as
will be seen by the following certificate
from Mrs. Minnie Jacobs of Houston,
Texas: "I hereby certify that Chamb-
erlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy cured my husband of a severe
attack of Cuban diarrhoea, which he
brought home from Cuba. We had
several doctors but they did him no
good. One bottle of this remady cured
him, as our neighbors will testify. I
thank God for so valuable a medicine."
For sale by Eagle Drug Store, F. B.
Lillie & Co. and Owl Drug Store.
Tlie Kind Yon Have Always Bought, and which lias beeu
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of
and has been lnado nnder his pcN
Konul supervision since its infancy,
Allow no one to deceive you in thlx.
AH Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that tritle with and endanger the health off
Infants and Children—Experience against Experiments
What is CASTOR IA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor OH, Pare*
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Nareotla
substance. Its ago is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
tuicl allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrlnea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomncli and Rowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panaeca—The Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Bears the Signature of
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
I COMPANY. TT I
t 8TRECT, NCW YOU
The Grand Recorder's office of
the A. O. U. W., has been moved
undurneath the Capitol National
Bank building, where Mr. Leath-
ernian now has charge.
Would you accept a position that will
pay a straight salary of $3.50 per day
($21.00 per week) for whole or spare
time? If so write us at once. This
is no book canvassing scheme, but a
straight forward business proposition,
which will be as permanent as you may
be able to make it, and will afford an
excellent chance for promotion. No
bond, red tape nor unreasonable re-
quirements. Act quickley as we wish
to employ some one in your locality
without delay. Sprague Wholesale Co.,
Wabash Ave., Chicago.
First Methodist Episcopal
Rev. W. H. Rose, Pastor.
Corner of Broad and Noble Avenue.
Residence 215, E. Noble, Pioneer Phone
Sunday School at 9:45 a. m.; preach-
ing at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; class
meeting at 12:00 m.; Junior Epworth
League at G:30 p. m.; prayer meeting,
Thursday 7:30 p. m. All invited.
Strangers made welcome. Special
music at preaching services. ^
"For seven years," writes Geo. W.
Hoffman, of Harper, Wash.. "I had a
bitter battle, with chronic stomach and
liver trouble, but at last I won, and
cured my diseases, by the use of Elec-
tric Bitters. I unhesitatingly recom-
mend them to all, and don't intend in
the future to be without them in the
house. They are certainly a wonderfull
medicine, to have cured such a bad case
as mine." Sold by all druggists, at
50c a bottle. Try them today.
Farmers, Head This!
If you want your Fire, Light-
ning and Tornado, also Hail In-
surance written in the Strongest
and Rest Insurance company in
Oklahoma, see us or ask us to
mail you a booklet free.
Address A, N. Canfield, district
agent, Or I. N. Smithson, local
agent, Guthrie, Oklahoma.
A remarkable picture worth
can be obtained
For a Few Cents
An Oklahoma Fake.
An Oklahoman has a fake
Kansas City, of which he says:
"All scientists agree that it is
older than anything else that has jc:ed
ever been found. It had fins like J
a fish, legs like an elephant and
its snort was like the bellow of a
buffalo, only larger. The eye
sockets are three feet eight inches
across and the ear drum was as
large as a soap kettle. It is esti-
mated that he could hear the tick
of a watch for thirteen miles and
could see people plowing for fall
wheat in the moon. I have more
of a speil than that" continued
the owner, aside, "but I don't
want to give it all here. I'm go-
ing to have the thing on exhibi-
tion at Fairmount and am just
learning my speil. The animal
was found rhree years ago by a
farmer near Enid, Okla. It was
6o feet high and 280 feet long. It
is estimated to have weighed 120,-
Sprained Ankle, Stiff Neck, Lame
These are three common ailments for
which Chamberlain's Pain Balm is es-
pecially valuable. If properly applied
it will save you time, money and suffer-
ing when troubled with any one of these
ailments. For sale by Kagle D.ug
Store, F. B. Lillie & Co. and Owl Drug
"The Three Host Beautiful Roses"
By Paul de Longpre
At the urgent solicitation of the
Woman's Home Companion, Mr. Paul
de Longpre, who is the greatest paint
er of flowers in the world, consented
to make a painting of what he consid-
The Three Most Beautiful
Roses," and the painting is without
doubt, one of the masterpieces of this
great artist. This magnificent picture
is reproduced in all its original grandeur
on the cover of the Woman's Home
Companion for June. Although this
cover is an accurate reproduction of a
painting worth hundreds of dollais, yet
the June number, which has the ex-
quisit cover, may be obtained at any
first-class news-stand or direct from
the publisher for the trivial sum of
only ten cents.
Mr. Paul de Longpre is justly styled
the "King of Flower Painters " He
not only paints roses, but every flower
that grows, and is the highest author-
ity on flowers. His paintings are
found in the most select homes. Some
have sold for as much as seven thou-
sand five hundred dollars ($7,500.00).
Artists, art critics and competent
judges all agree that the covers of the
Woman's Home Companion far excel
those of any other magazine.
The Woman's Home Companion is a
magazine which in beauty and excel-
lence, art, stories, illustrations and
fashions, etc., excels all other home
and family magazines. The Woman's
Home Companion is published by The
Crowell Publishing Company, New
York City, also Chicago, 111., at One ,
Dollar a year, and it is the favorite . r^uf11 ra^_
magazina in nearly half a million homes.
where it is read each and every issue
by three million people.
Watches For Boys and Qirlsl
FREE! FREE1 FREE!
For (letting Subscriptions for tha
Kansas City Weekly Journal
OFFKK TO BOYS.
Any boy who will secure ten new aubscrihen
for the Kansas Csty Wetkly Journal at 26 cent*
year each, mak in# a total of $2.50, and will
1 the eull amount to together with the names
nnd addresses, we will mail to his uldress poetagv
prepaid a boautiful watch named "The Pride,"
Description as follows:
"The Pride" is a model 16 size *tem set stem
wind, lever escapement watch with nickle finish-
ed movemente. The case is finished in niekle.
engine turned with shield design in eonter. and la
fully guaranteed for one year under enlinary
OFFER TO GIKLS
Any girl who will secure ten new subscription*
for the Kansas City Weekly Journal at 25 eeuta
each, making a total amount of $2.50. and will
send us the full amount together with the name*
and adresses, we will mail to her address, post-
age prepaid, a beautiful watch called the Xady
Juliet." Description as fallows
The "Lady Juliet" is a six size open-faced stern
wind, stem set watch. It has a--nap back bezel,
plain polished case witii milled edge The case
is finished in gold, and the movement isgold fin-
ishedand is fully guaranteed for one yoar under
The "Pride" is a beautiful nickel idated watch
and will keep good time. It will make the boy's
heart swell with pride when he revives it. and he
will be proud to carry it as a timepiece.
The "L" dy Juliet" is a beautiful gold-finished
watch and the girl who will receive it will pro-
nounce it a beauty and she will be proud to carry
Boys and girls here is your chance to secure
some beautiful presentt by doing a little work in
getting subscriptions. Do not lose any time, but
get out and secure the lists before it is too late.
This offer will only hold good until July 1, l'J06.
Write names and addresses plainly, and send
money by postoHice order or draft, and addres* all
communication* to The Kansas City Journal*
Kansas City. Mo.
Please take note that names must be sent in all
in one list and money must be sent with them, a*
we cannot sead you the premium.
THE KANSAS CITY JOURNAL
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI.
On November 15th, and daily there-
after, until the summer season of 1906,
the Frisco system in connection with
ehe Southern railway, will operate
through Pullman sleepers between
Kansas City, Mo., and Jacksonville,
Fla., These sleepers will be placed in
service as part of the equippment f
the popular "Southeastern Limited,"
scheduled to leave Kansas City 6:30 p.
m. A modernly equipped train, elec-
ttric lighted cafe observation car, etc.
—the route of which carries the trav-
eler through the populous cities of th*
Berth reservati ns may be mail**'
i /•« i r'rnco sy.*-
tem or connn tm.' lines
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Golobie, John. Oklahoma State Register. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 1, 1905, newspaper, June 1, 1905; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc280302/m1/3/: accessed October 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.