The Lincoln County Journal. The Stroud Star. (Stroud, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 39, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 3, 1908 Page: 2 of 6
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The Lincoln County Journal |jj SEEKING II BIG THING
DPO. Oil a
J, M. MlMnAMU. iUillar.
Blaming Ih* Woman.
Attains! wliom itn< we lo charge the
Multi distinctions that liuw linin' lit'*
clrrle* of l*ri«t« >■imiilmii In this fun
try. if not attain*' the women? M**n
nr* naturally dentocratlc. Im*ti tu
themselves I hi')' •‘••Ilium ilit* sharp
•Mill line* or Inula! U|>oii convention
tl distinctions What tlo wr nml In
i In* i'ii#' sphere wli«<r«‘ 11>* v nri* >u-
pri’iur ihii |Mi|li|(*nl world? Ilow
Hindi etas* distinction i-xlata IlivirT
No: mo with woman. Tlo*y i»r<* morn
Kn'Kiirloim. tail til tin' same time morn
innvi’iitloimI u not fashion their
standing Incrlmlniitlon ut this bur? If
firh, limy urn llm morn exclusive; If
|KMir, till' lliori* NnllNltlVn Hocliil lllinu
• tli time In ltin world wlllimit tliny
lllivu ntlnmlml llilo llm sacred In
domin’ of llm diurrh, until loiluy
itmrn b no morn convnnilnunl Im>«1 y
mi"m; lit ilniii llm wal|-to-do Christian
church, dnclarnu John llitlnom Hhaw
l>. H., In ihn llomllollc llnvlnw Noth
liiK hurtM iih ho mui'li tin iIiIh onn run
dltlon, and for 11m existence I hold our
wonmn uIiiiohi exclusively responsible.
I ml itmm only say ihn word, und
innan It, and thin ututv of uffalra will
bn gone in u wnnk.
Sausage, unless uomn qualifying
term Is employed, Ih a mixture of
cho|i|ind pork, vnal und beef. At any
rale, that. Ih the dndtdon of the recent
International congress for the reprea-
hIoii of food and drug frauds. The
Faria butchers do not like IIiIh defini-
tion, and insist that snusage proper
contains nothing but the meat of pigs.
They uHknd that qualifying terms be
used when beef or veal Is mixed with
the pork, but were overruled. It Is
rather late In the day to dispute over
sausages, says the Youth's Companion.
This culinary confection Is of ancient
lineage. King, In his curious nnd In-
teresting "Art of Cooking," remarks
that “Varlus Heliogabalus had the pe-
culiar glory of first making sausages
of shrimps, crabs, oysters, prawns nnd
lobsters." Elagabalus, us King should
have written it, wus emperor of Home
from the year 218 to 222, when he was
killed by his soldiers at the uge of 18
years, and is remembered for no wor-
thy act unless it be the Invention of
the crustacean sausage. But even the
sausage of Elagabalus could not com-
pare with the good old-fashioned coun-
try sausage made from fresh pork and
seasoned with peper and salt and sage
and various other herbs, the like of
which town dwellers rarely find in the
French and Good Roads.
The first international road con-
gress, recently in session iu Paris, was
undoubtedly inspired by the thrifty
impulses of the French people. They
have invested several hundred million
dollars in building macadam roads, of
which they already have 23,000 miles.
Their problem is to find means by
which the principal thus invested shall
not be lost. A kind of road had devel-
oped that met, there and here, the
traffic for which it was Intended. Iron
tires wore off just about enough dust
front the coarser fragments of stone
composing the road to replace that
carried off by wind and rain. In this
way the larger stones were cemented
together and a smooth, impervious
shell formed over the surface. But
the pneumatic tire has submitted the
road to a wholly different wear, and
the world must think out anew its
road-building problem. No one ques-
tions the possibility of automobile-
proof roads, but all the ways of build-
ing them now known appear decidedly
OKLAHOMA CITY WORKING
LAND PACKING PLANT
HOPE 10 illO II IUMIIS1 IHIISIIIt
Million Dollar Plan! of Ichwariichild
4 Sulabargor to Local* In the
touthwaat to bo Noar
Oklahoma City, Okln . Merchants
of Oklahoma ('ll) will raise $2<>0,b0(t
and get a packing house. Much was
the prompt d*i' In ion of a meeting of
business men In the ('hiiinher of Com
Bierce, allh r# gard in the opiMirtunlty
presented by the firm of Hohwarx-
chlM At Hulxhiirgi-r of Chlcugo to bring
ii million dollar packing plant to Ok-
As wus explained at the meeting
packing plants follow each other, so
lhat the coming here of the proponed
plant, bringing with It ns It will it
working force of 2,000 nnd tin eventu*
al expenditure here of $l,000,000 u
only the beginning
"people should appreciate the fa«'t,”
saiil I’ri-iiidont Stone, "that the money
which we raise to Insure the packers
against loss will go out to the farmers
and stock raisers of Oklahoma In tin*
form of good prices for I heir products
mid that It will come back to our
tncrchunls and busIncH men again In
a short time.
WEST'S OPINION UPHELD.
Shawnee Company Will Probably Ap-
peal to Spreme Court
Guthrie, Okla.—Sustaining thp opin-
ion of Atty. Gen. West, that bills
for printing cold not be paid out of
the contingent appropriations for the
various state offices, unless specific
provision is made in the act Itself
for such payment. Judge A. II. Hus-
ton denied the writ of mandamus ask-
ed for by the Shawnee State Publish-
ing company to compel State Auditor
Trapp to issue warrunts against the
contingent fund of the labor commis-
sioner's office to pay for printing done
by the Shawnee Institution. The
printing company Immediately filed
notice of appeal and will carry the
case to the state supreme court.
LAW IS CONSTITUTIONAL.
Supreme Court of Oklahoma Passes
on Prohibition Law.
Guthrie, Oklahoma,—The state su-
preme court has issued a writ of man-
damus ordering County Judge Hooker
of Oklahoma county to take judicial
knowledge of the state prohibitory
law known as Bill No. 01. - Judge
Hooker held tho law void and uncon-
stitutional. The supreme court now
holds it constitutional in every re-
Osage* Musi Hold far 24 Years—Certi-
Acal** of Competency Given
Okla All Ihn Dul*
Indian allotments hat* been rum*
ph*it'd and ilie dud* fur homesteads
will In- delivered about January 1.
according to t'batlea J. Happier, at*
lurney for th» Indiana, who la In
Mu*k’igee The ifeeda of lhe surplus
land* will not bn ready for delivery
before apt lug
The o*a<e« rannot aell any of their
land* for 25 tears, hut reMlDraies of
rotllpet* nry Will Imi laaued to Ihoao
who under strict rulea and regulation*
of the department ran »how they are
capable of handling their own hual-
ne** The fullhl<*id», a* a rule, are
opposed to aelllng any of their 700
j acre*, hut there aie man) mixed
i blnod* who ileslre to he given n while
| man'* chance No certificate* of com
1 potency will he |au«*d until after the
deed* to the Miirplua land* have been
OLO STATUTE REPEALED
State Inspector Taylor Rules on the
County Auditor Law
Guthrie, Okln —Htate Examiner
j and Inspector Charles Taylor rule*
! that the old territorial law. authurlz-
1 lug county ronunlaelonera to employ
I auditor* to go over the county hooka.
| na* been repealed by the law provid-
ing for hU office. The matter was
brought to lib- attention by Sheriff
Garrlaon, of Oklahoma Glty, who
Nought information as to whether an
uudltor working In that county was
the proper person to examine the
The new law provides that the
Htate inspector shall examine the
books of county treasurers and author-
Ires him to check up the accounts of
other officials when requested by tho
HAPPENING* OF INTEREST
AROUND THE GLOBE
Oomastic and Pera>gn Ewants Bristly
Cnrooidad—What Occur.ng at
th« National Capitol—Cem
plat* History of Waak
Public Printer Jubu H U<irli liaa
sent In* realguatioti lo President
Houaevclt, linking lo he returned to
the service In the Philippine* Sam
iml It. Donnelly, of llriiokkl)ti, ,\ V .
former prenldent of the |nt*«rttuitutiisl
Tipugraplileul Union, wa» appointed
to succeed l.eaeb
Home concern In feu at Manila re-
garding the safely of the hospital
ship Belief which left for Guam on
the 13 and liaa not been heurd from. (
The aiippl) ship will Ue »eut to search
(or tllv Belief.
Governor Charles Mugooii. of Puha.1
has cabled to the alute department
that he expects to be in Washington
West Ask* For Order
Tulsa, Okla.—That Attorney Gener-
al West, does not mean to desist in the
tight to make the Prairie Oil and Gas
company domesticate under the laws
of the state, was made apparent by
a letter received from him by the
commissioners of Tulsa county in
which Mr. West inquires If the com-
missioners have granted the company
a permit to run pipe lines through the
county, and if so he asks for certified
copy of the order.
Warehouse Burns at Durant
Durant, Okla.—Fire destroyed the
farmers’ union warehouse here. The
loss probably will reach $25,000. The
cause of the file has not been ascer-
tained. The building contained $14,-
000 worth of hay, 23 bales of cotton
and some machinery. Several hun-
dred bales of cotton In an adjoining
lot were damaged. The heaviest los-
er is James Yarbarough, who had
$5,000 worth of hay destroyed.
Drowned Whle Runnng Cattle
McAlester, Okla.—Robert Sawyer,
Jr., 25 years old, while running cattle
in a pasture ten miles northeast of
McAlester, was drowned in Coal
creek. Horse and rider plunged head-
long into water 25 feet deep.
Burglars at Sulphur Frustrated
Sulphur, Okla.—Because of the in-
vulnerable quality of the manganese
stecM contained in the vault construc-
tion of the First National Bank that
institution was saved of looting by
robbers. At various portions of the
vault could be observed points where
an effort had been made, to drill a
hole, into which a fuse might be in-
serted Only a few dollars of loose
change lying on the counters was
Katy Appeals Case
Guthrie, Okla.—The M. K. & T.
railroad is the petitioner in a case
appealed to the supreme court, the
contention growing out of a ruling of
the corporation commission. An or-
der was issued requiring the railroad
to establish a private crossing, on tho
complaint of Milton Brown, a farmer
of Logan county.
Robbed of Five Hundred
Winfield, Kan.—A lone robber on-
ttered the office of the Winfield Gas
company and at the point of a revol-
ver drove W. C. Hackney, receiver,
into a ' r room, after which he gath-
ered up $500 in cash arid made his
One of the distinguishing features of
current efforts to help those’ in need ;
is the abandonment of the old terms
used to describe the dependent or the I
otherwise unfortunate. Insane asy- j
Inins are now called hospitals, reform- i
atories are trade-schools, and truants'
homes are parental schools. The city |
of New York is building a parental
school for boys who cannot be kept in
the ordinary schools. It will consist
of 15 buildings on a hundred-acre
farm, with all possible arrangements
to make study attractive to the boys
committed to it. The whole will be in
the care of trained men and women
who have learned how ot develop the
good traits in the young.
Farmer Killed Over Rent
Broken Arrow, Okla.—H. P. Luckin-
hell, a farmer living six miles north of
here, was shot and instantly killed by
John Farmer, justice of the peace of
that neighborhood. The killing was
the result of a quarrel over some over
rent corn which Luckinbell claimed
Farmer owed him. The dead man
leaves a wife and six children.
A Missourian who has just been sen-
tenced to a prison term of three years
for having four wives at one time, with
none of them divorced, offered the ex-
cuse that his memory was bad and
that he could not always remember
whether he was married or not. A man
cannot always charge his mind with
little matters of this sort, you know.
Muskogee Sells Bonds.
Muskogee, Okla.,—The city sold
$550,000 water and sewer bonds. to
Spitzer and company, of Toledo Ohlo<
at a premium of $17,500. the company-
accepting all risks that arise as to
the legality of the bonds_ O'Connor
and Kaylor of Dallas, Texas, offered
a premium of $26,200, the city to as-
sume all risks, but the Toledo bid was
regarded the best.
To Have Carnegie Library.
Bartlesville. Oklahoma,—The city
of Bartlesville is to have a $20,000
Carnegie library. The committee to
secure the Carnegie library have al-
ready gone east to see Mr. Carnegie's
Marconi has shaved his mustache
off. having now a prejudice against
To File More Land Suits
Muskogee. Okla.—Commissioner J.
George 'Vright has sent to the depart-
ment of justice Information on which
will be fllej 6,000 suits to clear title
to Indian lands in the Choctaw and
Chickasaw nations. About 18.000 suits
in all have been filed to date and
about 7.000 more will be filed A ma-
jority of these suits are on land be-
longing to fuilbtood Indians which
•bey sold before restrictions were re-
Coffeyville, Okla., Growing Fast
Oklahoma’s newest town is the first
to get a tile factory which will throw
np the Kansas red clay. The new
town of South Coffeyville is booming
as rapidly as it can and bids fair to
be an industrial center.
Mills to Resume Operation.
Sharon. Pa.—Notice was posted by
the American Sheet and Tinplate com-
pany that 20 hot mills at the South
Sharon plant will be placed in opera-
tion November 30, and the finishing
departments will be in operation a
few days later, affording employment
to 1,200 workmen.
McCurtain Bank Burns
McCurtfun. Okla.—The principal
block in McCurtain. Okla., was burn-
ed. The buildings d> .roved included
the Farmers & Merchants bank, the
opera house and several stores. Loss
Thieves Take Jewelry
Tulsa, Okia.—The jewelry store of j
L. M. Ferry, in Bixby, was entered by i
thieves and goods to the amount of
$200 taken. There is no clue to the
Minco Elevator Burned
Chickasha. Okla.—The Johnson
grain elevator at Minco was burned
with a loss of about $25,000. The
caue of the fire is net known.
( Medical Department to be Added
Enid. Ok’.a.—It is announced that
a medical department is to be added
to the Christian university at Enid.
Dr. S. N. Mayberry, of Enia. has been
selected O head the department and
a structure, three stories high, is to
be bui.t for it.
Two Hurt in Runaway
Sapulpa. Ow.i.—John Chaney and
John Gorman were thrown from a
baggy in a runaway and sustained
early In December. ||.* and Secretary j MrH. .Ihumm Crabtree and Mr.
of War Wright will confer on | 0rnham. aister* ln lnw. fought
| concerning the removal of the Culled
State* troop* from Cuba during the
! mouth of February.
Treasurer Sheldon, of the repub-
lican national committee Iiiih filed a
i list of tliv contribution)* foi the recent
national campaign. It shows 123.330
contributions and the amount sub-
scribed $1,651,518.27. (’has. P. Taft,
of Cincinnati, cautributed $ no,nun.
At it luncheon at the Union League
club. Chicago, Joseph O. Cannon,
speaker of the national house of rep-
resentatives placed himself on record
us in favor of a revision of the tariff
in accordance with the republican
('hath* K li-nkiii* a I’Mladi ipf.ta
pub t»hcf, t*** foil* I dead lo a ho: -|
at ('h.• ago lleai i dt*c**<‘-
(Jtticinui limb. Of K*a*a* a.I'. U
I* raid, par dm %!)** Jr»*le Morrison,
sentenced several years ago lor hill*
lug a rival In love
An M K * T. engine burst al
l.deiibro, Kan . klllig the fireman and
engineer and fatally injuring a brake-
Mr* Eleanor Mcrron Con per. a t»l-
eu «*d playwright and arire«» commit*
l<'d suicide at Chicago She had pro-
vioqily sent * note to her la wye.* In-
forming him of her Intention lo coni'
IU" the iln-d No cause was RiWl*.
National Chairman Frank llltch*
cock ha* lieen named a* po*linu»L't
gi neral in Taft's cabinet
Prominent prelates ami |>rle*t* of
the Calliollc chureli gathered In Chi-
cago for the meeting of the American
Catholic mlMMlonury congress
The American Federation of Labor
in session In Denver, ri elected Sum-
tie] (Jumper* prenldent, and retained
the old official* with the exception
of Daniel Keefe.
Carrie Xu'ion sailed from New
York on tin* steamer Columbia She
will apeak In Gasgow, Aberdeen, Dun
dee, Edinburgh, London ami Reliant
In a lonely spot In the Ozark
mountain* near Gainesville, Mo.,
Fra n k
with knlvea. Mrs Graham wait kill
; ed. The women had quarreled over
i John Walts, Newton, Kan., ha«
been named receiver for the First Na-
tional Bank of Fort Scot*, which clos-
ed its doors on the 21st. and will take
charge at once.
In a thick fog off Sandy Hook the
stout steel freighter Georgie, of the
White Star, sank the heavy laden
Panama steamer, Finance, outward
; bound with 83 passengers. Four were
Reservations for forest are the
things that are threatening the peace
of the Kinta neighborhood. There
are 200.000 acres of pine trees near
this city which Gifford Plnchot wishes
David L. Beals has been named as
president of the National Bank of
Commerce of Kansas City, succeeding
Wm. . RIdgely. Mr. Beals is one of
j tlie oldest bankers in Kansas City.
The executive committee of the
National Educational association has
announced that Denver has been sc-
The Iowa legislature selected Hon.
A. II. Cummins, for seven years gov-
ernor of Iowa, to be United States sen-
ator to fill the unexpired term of the
late Senator Allison. At the same
time the legislature made Warren
Garst governor to succeed Cummins.
Mrs. McMlchael Marialaky. wife of
a ranchman living near Evanston, Iected as the I)lace for holding the
Wyo., killed herself and two children
and attempted to murder three other
children with pie dosed with strych-
nine. The act is believed to be the
result of domestic unhappiness.
Some anxiety is felt in I^os Angelos,
Calif., for the safety of Captain Aug.
Mueller and H. G. Hutchinson, who
ascended in the big balloon, United
States. It is believed they drifted out
Eunice Treanwe”, aged 15 years, is
in a New York hospital as a result of
flinging herself in front of a runaway
team to prevent it from running into
a lot of women and children on the
sidewalk. The child was dragged a
considerable distance before the ar-
rival of assistance.
Bryan’s plurality in Nebraska is 1,-
172 and in Kentucky it is S.3S1.
At Webb City, Mo., Rev. Dr. J. F. :
Sheperd. of the First Presbyterian !
church, knocked down Mrs. G. T. |
Pool, wife of a prominent physician |
because he feared she was going to
carry out her threat of horsewhipping
47th annual convention, July 5
At Laporte, lnd., Ray Lamphere,
charged with the murder of Mrs.
Gunness and -her three children, by
setting fire to the Gunness house.
April 28, was found guilty of arson
by the jury.
A visit to Tripoli will be made by
the battleship, Kentucky of the At-
lantic battleship fleet, on its way
through the Mediteranean sea. The
object is to show the American to
that portion of the world. The visit
will occur on January 13 and 14.
Bulgaria and Turkey have, it is
said, come to terms in the matter of
Bulgaria's declaration of Independ-
ence. Bulgaria is to pay Turkey $12.-
000,000 to $14,000,000 on account of
Russia, and $10,000,000 on account of
One hundred persons lost their lives
I when the British steamer, Sardina,
Mrs. Russell Sage has given $25,000 hailing from Liverpool, with a crew of
to the Red Cross Endowment, society.
Harvard defeated Yaie in the foot-
ball game of the 21st. Score 4 to 0.
The greatest corn exposiaion ever
held in Illinois was opened in Spring-
field in the state armory and two
buildings connected with it. The city
was crowded with farmers from all
parts of the state.
In the United states district court
44, and over 200 passengers, caught
fire in the harbor at Valetta, Island
of Malta, and burned so quickly that
it was impossible to rescue all.
The French chamber of deputies
adopted the government's motion for
a subvention of $20,000 to establish a
system of garages throughout the
Two thousand Hindus in British Co-
at Topeka. Kas., attorneys for the! lumbia refuse to he transported to
Rock Island railroad pleaded guilty i British Honduras. The government
on seven counts in suits brought tin-: desires their removal to prevent their
der the 28-hour law by the government, becoming a public charge,
the Santa Fe eight counts, and the ^ 's officially announced that the
Missouri Pacific on one. Atlantic fleet ships are showing con-
W. C. Hackney, receiver for the -"'derabie Improvement in their tar-
Winfield (Kas.) Gas company, was get practice in Manila bay, the work
held up by a lone robber in broad day-1 bt>illS much bet,er tban thal of a -vear
light and robbed of $500.
Dean Frederick Howard, of the]
musical college of Drake university, j
Des Moines, la., is dead. He was!
known in western musical circles.
Because the widow of the late Char-
les T. Yerkes refused to pay $17,000
interest on a mortgage, the city of
New York will lose the Yerkes library
and art gallery adjoining the Yerkes
mansion at Fifth avenue and Sixty-
Three graduates of Illinois train-
ing school for nurses, Chicago, will
It is believed that ail danger of
armed collision in Servia has been
eliminated, owing to the stand of the
five mandatory powers.
Tile stirring events of the past few
weeks in Germany, and the severe
criticisms of his subjects is telling
on Emperor William, and he is aging
last. He will be 50 years eld in Jan-
German and Italian ’students at-
tending the University of Vienna came
into a serious collision in the univers-
ity precincts and before the police
receive legacies left them by Walter drove them away, revolvers had been
E. Ammon, a former patient. The freely used and several young men
nurses and amounts left them are wounded. The trouble was occasion-
Miss Nellie G. Miller. $500: Miss ed by an Italian demonstration in fa-
Freda B. Phelps. $500; Miss Alyce L., vor of the establishment of an Italian
Voight. $1,500. university at Trieste.
Fire destroyed three tour-story build- The ceremony at the Chinese impe-
ings on North Winchester avenue, rial palace, when the diplomatic
Chicago, and forty families were driv- corps presented the condolences of
en out into a chilling rain. j their respective governments on the
The vault of the Towanda. (Kas)'deaths of the emperor and dowager
State Bank was blown open with nitro- empress was one of the most impres-
giycerine. and $3,500 secured. | five ever witnessed in Pelting.
At Savannah. Ga.. a Fiat car. sent. Speaking in the British house of
plunging through changing fog and lords. Field Marshal I»r<i Roberts ex-
sunshtne over 402 miles of roadways pressed the conviction that the lack
by the experienced hands of Ix>uis of military force sufficient to make
Wagner, won the most spectacular, hopeless the attempt of xn invasion
the longest and the fastest tnternation- would, in all probability, be the cause
al automobile race ever held in this the loss of Great Bt.aa.n s suprvm-
country. I ** Mi-
Conk Ho her friend I—The proposal
that the widower made me was really
very iiiovlng He brought hi* fout
children with him. and they all knelt
When Disrate Wilt Disappear.
At th** leopciiltiK of a medical school
In l«otidon recently Hlr John Broad
bent. In an uddte** lo the atudeuta.
•aid that he looked forward to some
Utopian eta wh#n *uch disease* a*
tnltuenxa. pneumonia, measles, scarlet
fever and t he like a < 11 become more
or |e** extinct a* a result of proper
ventilation of oMro*. shops, public
buTlditig amt private houses, and Oth
er sanitary measures, such as the
avoidance of overcrowding, the aboil
lion of children * parties und tho bublt
of Indiscriminate kissing The last
should not be a hardship," Hlr john
added If we accept the schoolboy’s ib 11
tilt ion of u kiss: It is just putting
vour mouth to a person's cheek and
drawing in your breath, so as to make
a little noise, which is not bad, but It
does nothing In the way of helping
you to love the person.'”
BAD ITCHING HUMOR.
Limbs Below the Knees Were Raw-
Feet Swollen—Sleep Broken—
Cured in 2 Days by Cuticura.
"Some two months ago I had a hu
mor break out on my limbs below my
knees. They came to look like raw
beefsteak, all red, and no one knows
how- they Itched and burned. They
were so swollen that I could not get
my shoes on for a week or more. I
used live or six different remedies and
get no help, only when applying them
the naming was worse and the itching
less. For two or three weeks the suf-
fering was intense and during that
time i did not sleep an hour at a time.
Then one morning I tried a bit of
Cuticura. From the moment it touched
me the itching was gone and I have
not telt a bit of it since. The swelling
went clown and in two days I had ray
shoes on and was about as usual.
George B. Fat ley, 50 Smith State St.,
Concord, X. H., May 14. i?07.”
TWO GOOD STORIES BY BARRIE.
One Told by Successful Author Is De-
cidedly Against Himself.
Air. J. W. Barrie, the author of
"What Every Woman Knows," tells a
good story against himself.
A lady of his acquaintance had
taken a friend to see one of his plays,
and, quite astonished, he asked her
why she did so.
"Oh," was the reply, "it's such a
quiet street for the horses!”
He also lells of a playgoer who re-
ceived no response to his repeated re-
quests to a lady in front of him to
remove her huge hat.
At length, exasperated, he said: “If
you won't take off your hat, my dear
madam, will you be so kind as to fold
back your ears?"—Woman's Life.
A Dead Bird.
Samuel Butler, the witty hut eccen-
tric author of “Erehwon’ —which
means "Nowhere"—and of many other
remarkable and suggestive books, is
now ntori read tban during his life-
time. He died in 1902. In one of his
notebooks be tells this incident, which
must have amused the great Charles
Frank Darwin told me his father
was once standing near the hippopota-
mus cage when a little boy and girl,
aged four and five, came up. The hip-
popotamus shut, his eyes for a minute.
“That bird's dead," said the little
girl. “Come along."—Youth's Com-
Glow of Health Speaks for Postum.
It requires no scientific training to
discover whether coffee disagrees or
Simply stop it for a time and use
Postum in [dace of it. then note the
beneficial effects. Thetruth will appear.
"Six years ago I was in a very bad
condition," writes a Tenn. lady, "I suf-
fered from indigestion, nervousness
"I was then an inveterate coffee
drinker, but it was long before I could
be persuaded that it was coffee that
hurt me. Finally I decided to leave it
off a few days and find out the truth.
"The first morning I left off coffee 1
had a raging headache, so I decided 1
must have something to take the place
of coffee." (The headache was caused
by the reaction of the coffee drug—
“Having heard of Postum through a
friend who used it. I bought a package
und tried it. I did not like it at first
but after I learned how to make it
right, according to directions on pkg.,
1 would not change back to coffee for
“When I began to use Postum 1
weighed only 117 lbs. Now I weigh
170 and as I have not taken any tonic
in that time 1 can only attribute my
recoverv of good health to the use of
Postmn in place of coffee.
“My husband says 1 am a living ad-
vertisement for Postum. 1 am glad to
be the means of inducing my many
friends to use Postum. too.*’
Name given by Po«-t«im Co.. IU"Je
'"reek Mich Read "The Road to Well-
villo. ' in pkgs ' Th* re*s a Reason."
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Hubbard, J. H. The Lincoln County Journal. The Stroud Star. (Stroud, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 39, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 3, 1908, newspaper, December 3, 1908; Stroud, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc405107/m1/2/: accessed October 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.