The Lincoln County Journal. The Stroud Star. (Stroud, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 6, 1908 Page: 2 of 9
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
The Lincoln County Journal FRATERNAL CONGRESS ROW
AFTER TH| LUMBM TRUST*
HMnl rUH n'BUklllM *»’M»*A>f.
niua# <s™** wt m. *-*
»~ *'fc in
J, ». MO MW AIIO. >«»•»*
A yiutt.* |»*t»f«**(<*.* iif
• ho |illin| • gi**4 Baltic of t*-AI*la BH*I
• «> a hearty onldooi ronpulOI, usatl
lit a in ilk* Ilia frlluk va*alloulsl» l*X
»i>«* I it k ilia lima lai»r»u games ami
fishing Iv11 • ljth| al • a»a *Hb a Get
mail anil* mi i ulruhis nr amna oihar
subject In the misty AltltudA* "f *r*'
am a lla enjoy nl It la suuunei ia«il
lti(i full*, ami iimliail fora»r«1 •*» hla m*
ration Irdti of lelaurcljr iludf M hat
iria Rites in ri-ail la ih« Imai an in mar
nailing. ami a» ovary rlnaa of lunik la
Hhad tii aomalnidy. lha conaumpMon
nf lha world a lllaialura probably diva
■mi vary mill'll In kind from January
in Itarninlivr Thorn ara no literary
flannvla in put »*hi urul rnplnrn with
llivrury giutc No nna, daclMr**a lh«
>nt|l|lN I’ninpiililnli bait vet IllVOIllad a
i>P« of noval ilini ininva In with ni
pNiMHUH mid giion out with Kiaon I’orn.
Hummer reading la a oupi'ratlllon ol
i In* rinnlc papai a uml I In* pulillaliara
a ho ImiiKllm llin anllin w orld nf vurn
tlonlst* IiiIIIiik In hammock*. drinking
!• monad•* mid pcrindng "11111110 Dla
liigunn ’ or ‘ The Exciting Adventure
of f'aptaln Montrcaol. Hornet line om
rar of lha 1*1 nk lluaaara " llui If you
look over Tom a ahouldar aflat a day
In tha hay flald, lha rhunana arc Rial
you will And lilni reading a book
which In* began In midwinter, mid did
not have Hum In Unit'll. Oiandnioiher
la probably going alowly through
"Adam Undo" for ilia nineteenth time,
and Maty'H book la "Hoy Traveler* on
the Congo." “I’ndd n'liead Wllnon
aays that October I* one of the pern
llarly dangerous months in which to
speculate In stocks; "tin* others are
July, .January, September, April, No
vemher, May, March, .lime, December,
August and February." Hy the same
token, n peculiarly Intei-eatlng book to
trad In August is one which is not
dull in any other mouth
i MODERN WOODMEN OF AMERICA
*•••« m This. turn te O** U*m *,dr*»
mi«# Alleged Combine. Treub ee.
i or i*t* Oi*»*<itbtd w in Oigamre*
t.cn • Position on Riepotafl
I.linnlu Nt li I lie 'Intliili Wtuu.
i in u nl Arimrli a ha* withdiawu lla |
I no ml* i ship fmm tlo* \«llnii,«l I ra |
mu.at inngMr.* a |e«|**rateil urganlra I
lion with about afhllated ,.«« i*in* I
Tina action ban I* **ti toiileiiiplateff
’ by Head l "onmil A II Tallad and j
! other nltli lal* Ilf the tt imllUH II ful J
I mii i at month*, pi net (rally tin* ill*
I last searInu of tip inMIgreaa at Hut |
fain August, I POT, when hy a clone |
j vote a reaultitluu waa carried which |
1 ■ uni lull led the affiliated aoclellea in i
lilt* |Ni||l y of unking atuti legislatures I
I in enact a law pt«*v filing a minimum
table III asm MSIuelil lute*. to be |
i longed by ull Huilelles ullh*
I lend I'nUNul TalliOt oppOSi'll lilts
| resolution ui iIn Hun' mol be wa**
s'lppni led hy nearly ball nl lb* n
i lei lea In alleliilunce The nltli lah: I
| ill Ho* cnngresN have unmiuliced llielr 1
| tii te u I ion of piihIiIiik ihe si heme In
] Hie slate leglslnturea this winter mul
I mil being In sympathy with tlu move
I uieiit, lln Woodmen olttclnl* feel that
i they • annul iouslateiitly tetalii m<*tn ,
larshlp Tin* Koval UlghlmiiP’iM, a
•ioi iety with headquarters in l.linolli.
has already withdrawn from tin* eon
| ness anil nt In i *.*n let lea m*’ rnnlein
i plating doing so aeeordlii1 to Wood
| nii’ii officials,
I Head i'oiihuI Tnlboi declares that
1 the martim n< of ancli a measure us Is
, oil 11' III p III I ei I would l'el|Ull'e the i id
j lection of ass. sstneiits at least "It per
I cent higher than the death rate de
j mauds nt this time. The Woodmen
| nflleiitls ate illscussillK the advls-
) ability ot forming a new lederntlon
of so* i* lies not sutislied with tin* ac
I ilon ot tin* National Fraternal Foil
k(i,«*° illy dull* were l.migbl Id
• I Inn Mist |l« all • IfnM lw
}i«.nli• in* alb ged lumber iruat re
emit Ini mid Id Hi 14*111 • The dl
inriiry* a. i.eral of 4|liMiiirj, Kan*a*«
riklabnma and T* *a» enli nd lOI® *#
•arc* mi’dl months ago In uni iil(»i*
Hie 1*111.1*1 bilillli •• In >11*1*011, aig
i in- gather Inn of aiMaura ba* h©s*u in
I rn*i# *a aline Ihl* e*ldellie baa
tun • v. badaeil by the nltli tala and
much ul ll cad l»e u*ed Id eai h slate
Nearly all nf ibe companies aaalnai
wbi'b auli baa been brought are Ml*'
aiNirl concerns and have ofllcea in
limbrle, Ok tiov |la*k"ll Ttiura
•lay mgbi directed AHoruey ileueral
ll.-ai io brina still Immediately agnlnsl
Hn lumlier coinbld* In Oklahoma III
accordance with the agreement be
twiin tin ailorneya general of ihe
Mil null Kalinas and Tt *ns
Attorney H’-ueral Weal iiiHmaietl that
lie would fib* suit Friday, »i» Inairtiel-
t d by ill* gov ei nor.
v »!» *
SI n * lH
Nutriment In the Oyster.
The general belief that the oyster 1*
a very nutritious article of food does
not rest upon any scientific basis.
The oyster, as a food, could not fully
satisfy the demands of the human
body. While the oyster—when not
stewed—Is very palatable, wholesome,
and easily asslmlliatod by weak or Im-
paired stomachs. It cannot be contend-
ed that it contains such elements of
nutrition as may be found in henns,
rice, or potatoes. There Is very little,
If any, fat-making or muscle-building
material In the oyster. Its composition
is largely nit**—enous and. being rich
Jn phosphat Is generally regarded
as an eicelleu* food for the brain; but
» man reduced to an exclusive diet of
oysters would soon find himself defi-
cient In adipose tissue and In those
elements that go to make up physical
force and vitality in the human body.
Congressman Hull Gets Certificate, j
Dos Moines, Invvn Thursday after
noon tlic . xecuitvo council of thestate
[ issued ii certificate of nomination for
I Fougreasman .1. A. T. Hull. This |
j mukcH him tin* Republican nominee
! and is ilic last official step in liis liotni-
i nation. His name will now appear in
tin* regular Republican column on tlx*
I official ballot in tlx* fall election.
The conference of governors to con-
sider the preservation of the national
reaources has already brought forth
fruit. The governors suggested that
the president appoint a national con-
servation committee to advise him and
to co-operate with similar bodies In
the stales. Acting on this suggestion.
Mr. Roosevelt has reappointed his
commission on Inland waterways, with
some new members to fill vacancies.
Ho has also constituted commissions
on forests, on lands and on minerals,
and an executive committee to liar
inonlze the work of all four bodies.
Now we may expect to see the growth
of the sentiment that the minerals,
lands, forests and waters of ttie conn
try are national wealth, in the conser-
vation of which the whole nation has
an interest, whether’ they belong to
private citizens or not. It is that sort
of sentiment which will be a guaran-
tee against want and barrenness in
the distant future.
Wreck on the Santa Fe.
Topeka. Kan.- The California limit
,*d. train No. :? of the Atchison. To-
peka & Santa Fe railroad, was
wrecked at Wakaruaa. 12 miles west
of Topeka. Tim engineer. H. Kossiter
of Newton, was killed outright; the
fireman was badly Injured, probably
fatally, and a young woman was dan
Will Be Notified August 18.
Ftica, N. Y.—Representative James
S. Sherman has received word from
Senator J. F. Burrows, chairman of
the committee to notify him of his
nomination by ihe Republican party
for vice president, that it was agree,
able to the committee to come to
Ftica August IS, the date suggested
by Mr. Sherman.
A Slayer Discharged.
l’ineville. Mo.—Sheriff Thomas J.
Parnell of McDonald county, charged
with the murder of William Bacon
who was slain In a street duel here
July 22 during a political rally at
tended by Gov. Folk and Congress
man Hackney of Carthage, was dis
charged after bis preliminary Friday
by Squire Joslin.
The spread of prohibition had not
made itself manifest as late aa the end
of last year, in a reduction of the na-
tive drink bill, according to figures
presented by the American Grocer. It
calculates an expenditure for the year
of $843,333,800 on beer, $504,794,400
on distilled spirits, and $118,450,000 on
wines, or a total for alcoholic bever-
ages of about $1,406,584,000, compared
with $1,450,855,400 In 1906. The con-
sumption per capita of distilled spirits
Increased from 1.52 gallons in 1906 tc
1.63 in 1907. while the per capita con-
sumption of beer increased 104 gal
Ions and of wines 0.12 gallons. The
use of tea shows a declining tendency,
while the opposite is true for coffee
Killed At Grade Crossing.
Seabright. N. .1.—Miss Julia Drucket
of New York was killed, and her sis
ter, Mary, anil a friend, Miss Ruth
Rouse, seriously injured at the cross-
ing of the New Jersey Southern rail
road here Thursday while out driving.
Mrs Don Isa Manhcim. who was with
Hie party, received painful bruisse.
Missouri Merchant Killed.
Doniphan, Mo.—W. B. hit well,
who kept a country store in Ripley
county. 20 miles from here, was shot
and killed Friday, while resisting at
rest, by G. \V. Smith, who claimed
to be a deputy United States mar-
shal from Chicago.
There is good stock In that new boy
of King Alfonso's if he can grow to
fill! sized manhood with such a name
as Jaime l.uipold Isabelino Enrique
Alejandro Alberto Alfonso Victor
Arunrluti Pedro Pablo Maria bearing
Its whole weight upon him.
?u a cue! fought recently in St. Pe
ter»hurg t tie of the combatants was
killed This ahowa how far Russia
really Is from modern civilization,
which consider* it very bad form for a
doallat to kill aa c-i nett
Hara-Kiri in Iowa.
Burlington. Iowa.—David Laniasuey,
a dealer in line horses, who traveled
extensively but had no permanent
home, committed suicide hy the hara-
kiri method Friday. He was teiu
porarily deranged mentally on account
of tin* heat.
Des Moines Boy Drowned.
Dos Moines. Iowa.— Driven hy the
heat to the water, ami seized with
cramps while swimming. Fred Juboi. 1
18 vears old. was drowned in the
Raccoon river here Thursday aftei I
0ECI0E TO PUSH OIL CASES
GOVERNMENT PROSECUTING OF
To Make Every Effort to Secure Re
vision of the Recent Chi-
I.iiuiv \fici mi all-day conference
.*t tin* leading government piosiiiit
lug officers and Frank B. K* llogg of
Minnesota, om ot tin* special counsel
for tlie government in certain civil
suits, it was announced hy Attorney
General Bonaparte that every effort
would In* made to secure a revision n(
tin* recent decision and opinion of tin
Fniteii states circuit court of appeals
in the case of the Standard Oil com-
pany nf Indiana and that an applica
lion for a rearginnent of the case anil
a motion for a modification of the
opinion would lie submitted to that
i ourt. Although no time is fixed, this
action by the government will he
taken at the earliest possible moment,
while the pending prosecution against
the Standard Oil company and all oili-
er prosecutions in which the giving
or receiving of rebates is charged,
will Is* pressed to trial. The decision
to take this action was unanimous on
Hie part of the live men who parti-
cipated in tin* conference.
Attorney General Bonaparte called
to the conference solicitor, Gen. H.
M. Hoyt of Washington; Edwin M.
Sims of Fhieago, United States dis-
trict attorney for the northern dis-
trict of Illinois; James H. Wilkerson
of Fhieago, Mr. Situs' first assistant,
and Frank It. Kellogg of Minnesota.
Mr. Hoyt, Mr. Sims and Mr. Wilker-
son arrived here Tuesday and held a
conference in the afternoon with the
attorney general. Mr. Kellogg ar-
rived Wednesday morning and parti-
cipated in the two conferences which
were held Wednesday.
A BOV INCENDIARY.
A Piccociou* M>*»ouri Youth Set Fire
to Everything in Sight.
Fari«*nlib*. ,\lo. Alter utiirling »• >*
• -ini lit•-*. om* of wltlili ili*hiroyeti Hu*
livery stable ol R D Moore, and nf
t**r trying to Igtilti the cloihlng of
Mi* William Sims. Kl/.a Stringer. 15
'yeniH old. was atri'sietl Thursday ill
I to neon.
In the morning n number ol small
had broken out and always just
iifuf tin- Slringei boy had been in tin
lillilillugs About out* o clock In the
ufti-lnoun lie left tin* Moore livery
liain and in a lew minules it was
j burning fiercely. He then tried to
drop u lighted man It in a pile of hay
In tin Flayton lively barn, Doming
! out t*r this ham. he dropped a match
on the stiubonni-t worn by Mis. Sims,
and while screaming for help she
’ fought with him. Men ran to her aid
| and the boy was arrested. Tin* boy
I had served a term in the Missouri
reformatory ami is now out on parole,
j Hi* is considered to be irresponsible
i for his actions.
| Late at night he made a full confes-
sion. He told of an uncontrollable de-
sire to see big conflagrations and ad-
mined having set eight tires in Webb
| Flty and Fartervilk* in the last four
days. The confession clears the mys-
tery which has surrounded the burn-
ing of several cars of hay In the Webb
; City railroad yards which were de-
stroyed Monday and Tuesday.
After being arrested the boy started
a lire in his cell in the jail. When
| tlie police reached the scene it was
Topeka, Kan Fred R Jutkwou. at-
torn* y general, filed In the district
conn Thursday morning an applica-
tion for an It,Junction agalnM * |. v«*n
lumber companies which In* charges
with being In a coimpliaty In restraint
of t rutli
Jefferson t'Ry, Mo John Kennlah,
asMistutll attorney general, filed quo
wnrruuto prm eedlngs Thursday In tlie
Missouri supreme court for Judgment
of ouster against the alleged lumber
trust Tin* lumber people will make
their return and answers to the su-
preme i mill vv lu ll II meets Oi’lobt-t 1-1.
Kansan Attacked by Burglar.
Salina, Kan.—Ear! Miller, the 20-
year old son of D. D. Miller, a farmer
living at Salemsburg, had a desperate
fight with a burglar Wednesday night.
While tie was retiring for the night,
the burglar, who was hidden in an ad-
joining room, attacked him. and. in
the tight that followed. Miller was
choked until he could not speak for
two hours. The elder Miller heard
his son's cries for help, hut could not
assist him until he screwed on his
wooden leg. which lie had previously
removed. The young man's assailant
was finally beaten off, hut he escaped.
Leavenworth Enjoins the U. P.
Leavenworth, Kan.—The board of
commissioners of Leavenworth county
Wednesday filed suit in the Leaven-
worth county district court against
the Leavenworth, Kansas & Western
Railway company and the Union Pa-
cific Railroad company to obtain an in-
junction to prevent the removal of the
offices, shops and roundhouses of the
Leavenworth, Kansas & Western Irom
Leavenworth. A temporary injunc-
tion was granted.
Tragic End to Honeymoon.
Lebanon, Mo.—Infuriated because
| she had tiled suit for the annullment
of her marriage, Grover Willoughby,
21 years old. an employe of the St.
Louis & San Francisco railroad, shot
and killed his 17-year-old bride of
less than a week almost at her moth-
er's feet late Wednesday, and a mo-
ment later sent a bullet through his
own heart, falling dead a few yards
from the body of his wife.
Establish World's Record.
Clinton. Iowa.—Paddy and Prince,
tlu* Sioux City fire team, won the free-
for-all race Thursday afternoon in the
state firemen's tournament, establish-
ing a world's record hy making the
half mile run witli hunk liiteli and
coupling in 1 : 15. The lies Moines
team took second and third places.
There were ten entries in the rare
and eight teams finished.
Oklahoma Lumber Suits Filed.
Guthrie. Ok.—Ouster suits were
tiled by Attorney General West in the
state supreme court Friday against
the Foster. Badger, Clark and Bates,
and Long Bell Lumber companies and
the Central Coal and Coke company,
all Missouri corporations and the
Glenn Lumber company, a Kansas
To Sell Print Paper at Auction.
New York.—It is proposed to es-
tablish an open market for newspaper
print paper in this city. An auction
sale of 100 tons of print paper in car-
load lots is announced for August 5 by-
John Notris of the American News-
paper Publishers association. Frequent
similar auction sales are to follow. It
is believed that this will have the
effect of making a fixed price and stop
the business of selling at secret
Austin, Texas. While formal action
bus not y* i been taken in this state
against the alleged lumber trust. At-
torney General Davidson, it is nnder-
stood, is preparing the papers in an
ouster suit which will doubtless be
filed in a few days.
Gov. Haskell Lost the Suit.
Guthrie, Ok.—Gov F. N\ Hnskell
was defeated Wednesday in the Logan
county district court in his attempt
to prevent Charles West, the state at-
torney general, front bringing suit to
restrain the Prairie Oil and Gas com-
pany from laving pipe line in public
highways. The company hnd entered
jnto an agreement with Gov. Haskell
whereby it was to be permitted to lay
certain proposed lines.
An Open Letter to Bryan.
Omaha. Neb—Victor Rosewater, Re-
publican national committee tnan for
Nebraska Wednesday published an
open letter to William J. Bryan ask-
ing him to disapprove of the attempt
that was recently made to put the
names of the Democratic presidential
electors from this state under the head
of "People's Independents.” Mr. Rose-
water recently filled a protest in the
case with the secretary of state.
Call a Chattanooga Man.
Kansas City.—At a meeting Thurs-
day night of the trustees of the Inde-
pendence Avenue Methodist Episcopal
church, tlie largest Methodist church
in Kansas City, a call was extended
to Dr. Luther T. Freeman of Chatta-
nooga, Tenn., to become pastor of the
church. Dr. Matt S. Hughes, who has
been pastor of the church for a num-
ber of years, goes to Los Avgeles, Cal.
Whisky Made Bad Indians.
Valentine, Neb.—A party ot' Sioux
Indians who have been giving an ex-
hibition of war dances at the little
town of Kilgore near here secured
whisky Wednesday night and made an
attack on the landlord of the hotel,
named Herschel, beating him badly.
They then secured rocks, smashed
every window in the hotel and tore
things up generally.
Ilritnnii Hntiih. Ml P <*d
Aibeu*. (in. mji: "Kidney
ltlKa*r tltr'nl * It It
and •enk ****** and
developed lot® dan
Krrnua dm pay. I la*
* ante menk and Ian
Ktiid, and could du
no housework My
bark ached teritbly.
I bad bearing down
palna and my limb*
bloated to twlra their normal alie
I (Mints dtd not help, and I was fast
drill lint Into the hopeless stage*- I
Hard Doan's Kidney l*llls at the rrltl-
cal moment and they really saved my
Hold by all dealers. 5n rents n bog.
Fokti r .MUbtirn Co , lluffnlo, N Y.
WHY He WAS WORRIED.
Fly in tbs Omtmsot That Was Har-dsd
to Good Man.
•Why." AHkcd the good man's wife,
! are you on Itio’isclstful ’ Noil look u« If
I <M*m*'thlng dlkiiRteeahle hint happened.
"Pethttps,” lie r* plied, "I am fool*
i ish to B **l a* 1 do about It. Mv con-
gregation lias raised a purse for the
pur|**>se of sending m<* to Europe."
"And at* you sorry It Isn't lutge
| enough in emtl'le you io take mo
i with you? Ia*n't let that cause you
'to feel depressed. It sill he very
lonely hete without you. but I know
mi need the rest, and I shall he very
*•*iu*ihi**. I can spend the summer at
route quiet. Inexpensive place, cheered
>v the thought that you will return
refreshed in miml and body.
It is very good of you to look at it
in that way. my dear. I appreciate
youi tooling But the gentleman who
mad** tin* presentation speech said h**
was sorry tin* amount that had been
raised was not larger so that I might
be able to remain away longer, and
somehow it seemed to me that ap
(danse was more hearty at that point
than anywhere else in the course of
his i omaikH." Chicago Record Her-
G. W. Farlowe, East Florence, Ala.,
writes: "For nearly seven years 1 was
afflicted with a form of skin disease
which caused an almost unbearable
itching. 1 could neither work, rest or
1 sleep in peace. Nothing gave me per-
| maneut relief until I tried Hunt’s Cure.
One application relieved me; one box
cured me. and though a year has
passed. I have stayed cured. I am
grateful beyond expression."
Hunt's Cure is a guaranteed remedy
for all itching diseases of the skin.
Miss Passay—Old Dr. Gruff was re
marking to-day that the weather this
spring was just like that of 1876 and
he asked me if 1 didn't remember.
Miss Passay—Y'es. Positively insult
ing, wasn't it ?
Miss Knox—Oh, surely not inten-
tionally so. He probably doesn’t knovr
what a wretched memory you have.—-
He was a dude of the would-be
masher type and, tripping down the
aisle of the parlor car, he dropped into
a seat beside a pretty girl.
"Nobody—er—occupying this see'
with you, miss?" he queried.
With a disdainful look, she replie-
In a tone redolent with sarcasm; "N*
sir; nobody yet.”
Topeka Suspects Held.
Topeka. Kan.—The preliminary hear-
ings of C. B. Hayes and Agnes Luoen-
hury, both colored, charged with re-
ceiving a portion of the loot of
Charles Savage from the mail pouch
robbed of $50,000 in Kansas City, were
held Wednesday before United States
Commissioner Williams and both
parties were bound over under $500
Central Kansas Gets Rain.
Salina. Kan.—A rain ranging from
half an inch to two inches fell in
this county Thursday, accompanied by
a heavy wind. Corn was beginning
to need rain, although it has not been
damaged in the least.
Trans Mississippi Congress Called.
Abilene. Kan.—J. B. Case, president.
Thursday issued the call for the an-
nual session of the trans Mississippi
Commercial congress fixing the dates
for October 7-10 at San Francisco.
Convention at |cwj Fair.
1>< s Moines. Iowa.—To hold the j
Democratic state convention August .
20 and the Republican convention Au-
gust 21. the two opening days of the I
a state fair, is a plan submitted by i
jse, rotary John Simpson to the two
stato party committees Thursday '
A Vanderbilt Stepson Killed.
Paris.—G. Winthrop Sands, a step-
son of W. K Vanderbilt, w as kill, d
in a motor car accident which oc-
curred Wednesday morning Just out-
>idc the grounds of Mr. Vanderbilts
beautiful country s*-at. th*- Fbatenn St.
Louis de i’oissy. 2u miles from Tatis.
A Chillicothe Freight House Robbed.
St. Joseph, Mo.—The Chicago. Mil-
waukee & St. Paul freight house at
Chillicothe. Mo., was w recked Thurs-
day night hy robbers, who blew open
the safe. The robbers got $700.
He Left a Quarter of a Million.
Princeton. N. J.—While nothing in
Mr. Cleveland's will, which was filed
several weeks aso. indicates the total
of his fortune; and. although no of
ficlal announcement has been made as
to its extent, it became known here
that his personal and real property
amounts to $27*0.000.
Two Nebraska Soldiers Drowned.
Ashland, Neb—Joy Wright and
George Fogls. members of the Ne-
braska City company of the National
Guard of Nebraska, now in camp here,
were drowned Thursday while bath-
ing in the Platte river. Neither could
swim and thpv got beyond their
TO bkivkao..tmai;ariathe 8T8TEM.
Tak* thr Old standard GROVES TASTELESS
I'lULL TONIC. You know what you an: taking.
The formula is plainly printed on every bottle.
Showing it Ik simply Quinine and Iron in a tast<*lF->»-
form, and tho most effectual form. For giown
people and children. 60c.
Peace in this life springs from a*
quiescence even In disagreeable things,
not in exemption in bearing thei
if vor use B\tx ni.ur
Get Red Cross Ball Blue, the bi-
Blue. Large 2 o/. package only 5
You can't flatter an honest man
telling him that he is honest.
Lewis’ Single Binder straight 5c cigar
*ood quality all the time. Your dealer or
,evris' Factory, Peoria, ill.
Even a drunken man doesn't a
be held up by a footpad.
An lows Mystery.
Iowa City, Iowa.—The body of Ed-
ward Eckert, a jeweler of Marengo,
was found partly submerged in the
Iowa river near Amana Thursday
night. Two bullet holes were discov-
ered in the temple.
American Car in Part*.
Tails -The Thorn-s * at in tfc*- New
Yor- : o Par is rac* , re.ss.-d th*- froo-
llc-r al aoot. Thursday, and rea« bed
Par:* at eight ©"'lex k in the evening.
Kansan Lectured in New York.
Silver Bay. X. Y*—Rev. Bruce Ken-
ney of Top* ka. Kati.. gave an inter-
esting lecture on Mormonism at the
conference of the Young People* Mis-
sionary movement here Friday
Position for Wade H. Ellis.
Cincinnati. Ohio.—Wade H Eilis. at
tornev general of Ohio, has beet: of-
fered the position of first assistant
attorney general of the United States
Killed for a One-Cent Stamp.
Wharton. Tex.—R. B. Pointer shot
and killed G. W. Jackson at Pierce.
Tex., in a quarrel over a one-cent
postage stamp. Jackson had mulled a
letter with only a one-cent stamp on.
and Pointer, w ho had charge of the
postoffice, called his attention to ihe
Japan Passes Treaty.
Tokyo—The trade mark and <x>py-
right treaty between America and
Japan was passed Wednesday by tb©
One of the
of the happy homes of to-day is a va**t-
fund of information as to the best methods
of promoting health and happiness -
right living and knowledge of the v
Product* of actual excellence au‘*
reasonable claims truthfully preai nted
and which have attained to world-wide
acceptance through the approval of the
Well-Informed of the World; not of 'i*di-
viduals only, but of the many who l-avp
the happv faculty of selecting and obtaii -
ing the best the world affords.
One of the product J of that da-
known component parts, an Et
remedy, approved by physicians and tn-
mended by the Well-Informed of 1
Wurldfi-a valu:-ldi and wholesome f.'
laxative is tlie will-known Syrup oi
and Kltxir of S-nns To get its l*cr. :
effect* always bur the genmne, n aatr
(arturrd by the California Fig Syrup
»d). and for swie by all lead.n* drug.-»*•-
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Hubbard, J. H. The Lincoln County Journal. The Stroud Star. (Stroud, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 6, 1908, newspaper, August 6, 1908; Stroud, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc405098/m1/2/: accessed October 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.