The Hominy News. (Hominy, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 37, Ed. 1 Friday, April 6, 1906 Page: 2 of 6
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THE HOMINY NEWS.
HOMINY, • • - OKLA.
NEW STATE ITEMS
Captain D. H. Perry, of Company
C, first regiment of Oklahoma national
guard, has resigned his commission
and will retire as soon as his request
Is granted by Adjutant General Niles
The macaroni factory at South Me
Alester last week shipped a con
algnment of 30,000 pounds of their pro-
duct to Cuba. A contract has beer
made with a large wholesale grocery
firm in the island to ship a carload
of macaroni every sixty days.
What is believed to be a fine grade
of glass sand has been discovered in
apparently inexhaustible quantities
near Coweta. A sample has been
sent to an expert glass man at Bartles-
ville, and if his analysis proves satis
factory an attempt will be made tc
locate a glass factory in Coweta.
The date of town lot sales in the
new Osage towns of Foraker and
Bigheart have been announced by the
interior department. The sale at For-
aker will begin on May 1st and at
Bigheart May 15th.
Frank W. Bryant, of Oklahoma City,
has been named as assistant to Na-
tional Bank Examiner Myron R
Sturtevant, of Oklahoma City, and
John M. Hale, of Chandler, whose dis
tricts extend over Oklahoma and In
The young business men of Council
Hill have organized and incorporated
"The Central Mill and Elevator Com-
pany" with a capital stock of $5,000
They purpose to go right at ‘the busi-
ness and erect an elevator of at least
10,000 bushels capacity.
The contract for the const rution of
the new waterworks and electric light
systems at Marietta has been let for
$25,145. The entire systems are to be
completed by September 1st.
United States Marshal Porter has
appointed as deputy for the southern
district of Indian Territory to suc-
ceed Chris Madsen, who goes to Guth-
rie to be chief deputy under John
Abernathy, R. F. Scofforn, of Chicka-
sha, who will have headquarters here.
He is at present deputy clerk in the
district clerk's office, and has twice
been mayor of that city.
Captain Edward C. Carsy, of the
Thirteenth infantry, at Fort Reno, has
been ordered to proceed at once to the
various coal mines of the territory and
collect samples of coal to be tested
by the department. The places named
in the order were McAlester, Alderson,
Hartshorn, Haileyville and Wilburton.
Mrs. Nichola, a'woman fifty years of
age residing at Alva, attempted to
start a fire by the use of kerosene
when the can exploded throwing the
burining oil over her. Her clothing
was burned nearly off before assist-
ance arrived. The old lady only
lived a few hours and suffered untold
agony. The house caught fire, but the
flames was extinguished before any
great damage was done.
William L. Bray, a member of the
Bartlesville police force, shot and
killed himself in his wife's restaurant.
Before killing himself he shot twice
at his wife, one shot striking her in
the right arm and the other passing
through her left hip. Some few days
agd'A’rs. Bray Instituted divorce pro-
ceedings and It is on account of this
action that he attempted to end both
their lives. Mrs. Bray will recover
but may lose a portion of her arm.
Judge Beauchamp, of the fifth
‘judicial district, adjourned court at
Cordell last week to go to Washing-
ton in answer to a telegram from the
department of justice. It is thought
the telegram was in connection with
Brant Kirk, of Oklahoma City, com-
mander of the Sons of Confederate
Veterans for Oklahoma, is recruitng
a squadron of cavalry to take to the
encampment at New Orleans, and has
given positions on his staff to Quan-
nah Parker, chief of the Comanches;
Lone Wolf, chief of the Kiowas; and
J. Ellison Carroll, champion "roper”
of the world.
At Tecumseh the jury awarded dam- >
nges to Frank Wolfe in the sum of
$200. The action was against the city
of Shawnee for damages received by
falling through a bridge. The amount
sued for was $10,000.
The new Episcopal church at Tulsa
was dedicated Sunday. The cere-
monies were in charge of Bishop
Brooke of Guthrie.
Judge Burford has appointed Jack
Savage of Beaver county a I'nlted
States court commissioner at Carth-
age, a new town in that county.
* Many homesteaders are settling in
Beaver county necessitating the ap-
pointment of an additional commis-
, Miss Lydia Beal of Sapulpa has
been convicted of bootieaging and was
given a fine and a jail sentence of
thirty days. There are three other
charges for which she will be tried.
CHARMED BY THE MOUNTAINS.
Ideal Place for Summer Visit, Ac-
cording to Traveler.
A traveler sat in the moonlight on
the lawn of a Florida resort. He
had dined well, his coffee was on a
little table at his elbow and his cigar
perfumed the soft, mild air of the
February evening with the aroma of
Near the traveler some young
ladies, slim and graceful figures in
their white gowns, played clock golf
under a great arch of electric lights.
Amid this charming scene the trav-
eler talked about the coming sum-
“This is all right.” he said, "but
give me Zermatt. That is where I
am going to spend the summer. 1
will spend the .summer 8,000 feet up
In the air.
“No man knows what a summer Is
till he has passed one high up on the
mountains. July and August, spent at
an altitude of 8,000 or 10,000 feet arc-
two fleet months of heaven.
"How pure and delicate and sweet
the summer air is on those Alpine
heights, how tonic, how uplifting!
And the sunshine, the mile-long shad-
ows of the mountains, the brilliance
and bigness of the stars, how' amaz-
ingly beautiful they are up there!
"Files, gnats, mosquitoes? Not one
They can't live so high up. They
are never seen at such a height from
one year’s end to another. Microbes,
disease microbes, don't exist up
there either. You can prove this
with a piece of raw1 meat. You can
throw a piece of raw meat out in the
sun on an August afternoon and in
stead of rotting the meat will dry
At the month’s end it will be sweet
wholesome dried beef.
"Nothing can rot, nothing can spoil
on these pure, clean heights. The
microbes that cause putrefaction are
BONUS WAS TO GO WITH RIDE.
Dr. Chapin Made His Protest All Too
Many years ago the noted Univer-
sallst divine, Dr. E. H. Chapin of New
York, used to make Pigeon Cove,
Mass., his summer home. There lived
there at that time a profane and ec-
centric old man named Azor Knowl-
ton, who enjoyed telling stories to
the summer visitors, and seemed to
be a favorite with them. He owned
an old mare and carryall, which he
used to let to his friends for a small
He was very fond of the genial doc-
tor, who had his outfit often to take
the famous ride “around the cape.”
One day on his return Mr. Knowltor
met him as usual, and when the doc-
tor asked him what the charge was
he jokingly replied, “Ten dollars.’
This surprised Dr. Chapin, who asked.
“Why. Isn't that an exorbitant price?’'
Mr. Knowlton quickly said "Ah,
Chapin, Chapin, don’t you swear. 1
was intending to give you $1.50 for
driving the old cuss.'1
Not Their Night for Amusement
Several managers were relating sto-
ries yesterday, in the offices of Man-
ager Parker, of the Shubert theater,
of the excuses given by thearical peo-
ple for bad business encountered by
their companies. “The best one 1
ever heard in this respect," said Par-
ker, “was advanced by the local man-
ager of the town hall in a small
Massachusetts town. I was at the
head of a company that had done
good business elsewhere, and as it was
a Saturday night I naturally expected
a good house in this particular place.
Four women were in the audience
when the curtain went up.
" ‘I told you not to come to this
town on a Saturday night,’ said the
local manager to me when I asked for
an explanation. “Why not,’ I ventured
to inquire. ’Well, every man in town
gets shaved on that night,” was the
Tulio I.arrlnaga, the Porto Rice
commissioner, and Prince Cupid oi
Hawaii chanced to meet while going
into the capitol building in Washing-
ton and paused to speak of the weath-
er, of which for the previous twenty-
four hours there had been some.
"This is what they call winter?” ob-
served Cupid. “Y'es, and I don’t like
it, said the Porto Rican, shivering.
"Weil, you can be happy.” replied Cu-
pid, "this is the last day of winter.
You see, they never have but two days
of winter here. All the rest is last
summer and next spring."
Would Have Women Remove Hats.
The removal of hats by women in
churches is und?r discussion in
Brooklyn owing to the request by Rev.
H. YVilson of the Arlington Ave-
nue Presbyterian church that hereaf-
ter the women of his congregation
take off their hats a few minutes be-
fore the beginning of the service. Mr.
WiLson explained that male parishion-
ers had called his attention to the
fact that thej’ could not see him while
he was speaking. They believed that
if the women should remove their
hats their vision would not be so
Has No Time to Waste.
"He’s still employed by that big
wholesale house, isn’t he?”
"No; I think he’s in business for
himself now. He used to take an
hour for lunch, but now he only takes
a bare five minutes.”
Diehl—”1 hear that the Suresuccesa
Gold Mining Company has paid a div-
idend or 5 per cent.”
Quartz—"Y'es; it ha? failed for h
cents on the dollar."—Puck.
BOY ALTOGETHER TOO FRANK
Put Customer on to Trade Secret oi
Prof. Albert H. Smyth of Phila
delphia was talking about Benjamii
Franklin and the two hundredth an
niversary of his birth.
"1 am glad,” he said, "that this
anniversary was so largely observed.
Franklin, let our governor say what
he will, was a great man.
"Franklin was eminently a prac-
tical man,” Prof. Smyth went on.
“The boy Franklin who walked into
Philadelphia eating a roll had the I
elements of success already well de- I
veloped in him. Hud he got a place ]
with a grocer"—here Prof. Smyth
smiled—"he would not have conduct
ed himself in the manner of a boy
whom I heard about yesterday.
"This boy stood behind the oountev
in a grocery when a woman entered 1
and asked for a pound of Java cof
"The boy dipped Ills scoop in the
“Then suddenly the woman ex
“Oh, no! The minister is coming
to dinner to-morrow. Give me the
best Bourbon Mocha, please.’
“But the boy kept on ladling the
coffee out of the same bin and the
woman said angrily to him:
“ ’Didn’t you hear me say 1 wanted
Mocha instead of Java?’
“‘Yes’m,’ said the boy, 'but that i
don’t make no difference in the bin
—only in the price.’ ”
WHEN GEN, SCHOFIELD SMILED.
As Secretary of War He Read Reports
of His Own Court-Martial.
Men who were with Gen. Schofield
in the army recalled when they heard
of his death the story of how he was
dismissed from West Point. Schofield
was the star man in his class, and in
the last year was appointed as an in-
structor of cadets because of his pro-
ficiency in many lines. He was r.
great mathematician, and one day he
propounded the question to the ;
“If a man on the equator without
any clothes on were to climb a pole
100 feet high, how wide a brim hat
would he have to have in order to
keep him from getting sunburned?”
When the commandant heard of this
frivolous question Schofield was re-
ported and dismissed. He went to
Washington and secured a court-
martial. The trial went against him
and he was formally dismissed. Then
he used a lot, more influence and was
reinstated. He spent a pleasant after-
noon when he was Secretary of War
reading the official and solemn rec-
ords of his joke, his court-martial, his
dismissal, and his reinstatement.
Joshua Sears' Brown Bread.
In the early fifties, Capt. Gideon
Hallett, one of Cape Cod’s seafaring
men, was the proprietor of an eating
house located at the head of Long
wharf, about where the custom house
now stands. In its primitive way it
afforded shelter and subsistence for
the hungry wayfarers and merchants
of those days, where they could par-
take of a limited bill of fare, includ-
ing baked beans and brown bread,
minced fish and doughnuts and cof-
Joshua Sears, one of Boston’s old-
time merchants, was one of Capt.
Hallett's patrons, and frequently ‘
called for an order of oaked beans,
which was accompanied with a lib-
eral slice of brown bread. While
partaking of the beans it was Mr.
Sears’ custom to call for additional
orders of brown bread, and one day
Capt. Hallett remarked: "Mr. Sears,
if you will pay for brown bread i
will give you the beans.”
Trancis Wilson tells of an encoun
ter of wits that took place between
the late Eugene Field and a New Y'ork
woman, who met at the house of a
mutual friend in Gotham.
It was at dinner, and the woman
was in evening dress, which was rath-
er decoliette. After a skirmish be
tween the two relative to the respect-
ive merits of a well-known author, it
would seem that Field came off sec-
ond best. “Ah, Mr. Field!” exclaimed
the woman exultantly, “you must ad-
mit that you are fairly beaten at your
Field bowed politely and with a
smile promptly rejoined: “At any rate.
Miss Blank, I have one consolation.
Y'ou can't laugh at me in your
sleeve!"—The Sunday Magazine.
Did Not Distress Her.
Gambling was universal in Wash-
ington seventy years ago, and at
parties a room was always set aside
for the whist players. On one oc-
casion a young woman from Boston,
under the chaperonage of Mrs. Henry-
Clay, passed the room where the
statesman was playing at a cabinet
"Oh. Mrs. Clay.” said the maiden
with the New England conscience,
"doesn't it distress you to have Mr.
"Oh, dear no.” was the reply. "He
most always wins.”
Nothing Common for Her.
"I understand that Mrs. De Style
is a great sticker for having every-
thing of the most exclusive kind.”
"Y'es; she discharged her doctor
because he told her that her temper-
ature was too low.”
Not the Ordinary Sort.
Hicks—Guzzle is alway-s wailing for
some one to buy drinks. He's a regu-
lar sponge, isn't he?
Wicks—Well, no; the average
sponge fills up with water.
— -■■■■ T
A COLD BROUGHT IT ON.
Severe Congeetlon of the Kidney* *
Soon Cured by Doan’* Kidney Pllle.
Richard M. Pearce, a prominent
business man of 231 So. Orange St.,
Newark, N. J., says: "Working nights
during bad weather
brought on a heavy
cold, aching of the
limbs and pain in the
back and kidneys.
Severe congestion of
the kidneys followed.
Besides the terrific
aching there were
and I became exceed-
ingly weak. My doc-
tor could not help me, and 1 turned
to Doan’s Kidney Pills, with the re-
sult that the kidney congestion dis-
appeared and, with it, all the other
symptoms. What is more, the cure
has lasted for eight yenrs.”
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Fester-Milburn Co.. Buffalo. N. Y.
Circulation of Blood.
All the blood in a man's body passes
through his heart once every two min-
important to Moth ore.
Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA,
r. eafe and Hire remedy for lufoats and children,
end ece that it
la Use For Over 31) Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
Automatic Taffy Puller.
The human taffy puller has at last
succumbed to inventive genius and
Ills work can now be done by auto-
A Thing Unknown.
Bourke Cockran, apropos of St.
Patrick's day, told an Irish story.
"There was an Irish schoolmaster,”
he said, "who was examining a class
in geography one day.
" 'Now, my lad,' he said to a clever
little chap, ‘tell us what latitude is.’
"The clever little chap smiled ami
"‘latitude?’ he said. ‘Oh, sir,
there's none o’ that in Ireland. Sure,
the English don’t allow us any, sir.’”
Weighing the Earth.
This world is to be weighed once
more, doubts being entertained by sci-
entists as to the accuracy of previous
estimates; but whether the error be a
case of short weight or overweight
has yet to be settled. An expedition
is to set out in Egypt, where the great
pyramid will be utilized by the inves-
tigators. First, the weight of the
pyramid will be ascertained, and then
the weight of the earth estimated from
its proportionate size. The swinging
of pendulums will be the gauge. From
the force exerted by the pyramid in
pulling the swinging pendulum from
its natural course the weight of the
pyramid can be estimated, and that
of the earth—the exact size of which
is known—can then be calculated ,eas
THE WHOLE LOT
If wa don't heed prevention, we will need a cure. The Old-Monk-Cure
St. Jacobs Oil
IS ready always for al! forms of muscular aches or pains, from
IT CURES ALIKE THE WHOLE LOT.
It is well enough to die happy, but
it is far better to live that way.
Lewis’ Single Binder costs more than
other 5c cigars. Smokers know why.
Your dealer or Lewis’ Factory, Peoria, 111.
In the theatrical firmament it isn’t
every star that startles.
Statu or Ohio, City or Toledo, i ,
Lucas County. ( '
Fr.ANK .1. Chunky mukoH oath that he Is senior
partner of the tlrm of F. .1. Gurney A- Co., doing
business In the City of Toledo. County and State
aforesaid, ami that aakl rtrm will pay ihe sum of
(INK lirXIIKKIi DOLLARS for eaeh and every
ease of Catarrh that cannot he cured by ibo uae of
Lt. S CATARRH CURR. ^
Sworn to before me and aubacrlbed In uiy pres-
ence, tbl§ Gtb day of December, A. I). lHbG
t —a— . A. W. GLEASON,
I ( • Notary Pcdlic.
II uli'iT"Catarih Cure Is taken Internally and acta
directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Send for testimonials, free.__ .
F. .1. CHENEY A CO.. Toledo, O.
Sold by all Druggists. 7*c.
Take Hall's Family Fills for constipation.
The late Marshall Field of Chicago
paid Thomas Edison a neat tribute.
While the great merchant was walk-
ing along State street in conversation
with a business associate a stirring
military march was wafted from the
great horn of a phonograph.
"That’s a pretty fair piece of
music," observed Mr. Field, apprecia-
tively, "brimful of melody and free
"Yes," assented his companion, and
then added reminiscently. “Isn't that
man Edison a genius? Just think of
if, at one time he didn't own a dollar,
and now the revenues from his inven-
tions are enormous.”
“And how modest he is,” comment-
ed Mr. Field, as a tooting automobile
blocked the men's progress at a
street corner, "why, Edison is the
only man on record who doesn't have
to go around blowing his own horn
An English judge recent'y had an
inspiration. A defendant appeared too
dull to make a defense or answer in-
telligibly questions put to him by the
judge. Suddenly the judge said:
“Where do you live?” and the intel-
ligible reply: "About five minutes’
off." was at once forthcoming. "Then
just run home and fetch your wife,
and run a little quicker than you
talk.” It was done, and the .wife's
clear and businesslike statement of
the facts won the day for her helpless
HIGH GRADE INVESTMENT.
We offer to ■ limited number of aubacrlber,
treasury stock of small denomination on a
guaranteed profit plan. This will mean to
you not only safe principal, but sure divi-
dends out of the earnings. Get these facts,
full particulars usd details by return mull
A postal will bring Cliem. Make your
money muke you money. Aiot li per cent.,
but large profits.
Refebknce—Hibernia Bank At Trust Co.»
Third National Bank, St. Louln, Mo.
Address American Rice Packing Co., 20*
South Commercial Street, St. Louis, Mo.
W.N.U., Oklahoma City, No. 14, 1905
Short Sermon by Stevenson.
So long as we love, we serve; so
long as we are loved by others. I
would almost say we are indispens-
able, and no man is useless while ho
has a friend.—Robert Louis Steven
GHOCT HAUNTS FRENCH HOUSE.
Alleged to Have Abode in War De-
There is a haunted house at Vin
cennes. Every night, toward dawn,
are heard mysterious noises. Some
spirit hand knocks on the partition
wall dividing a bedroom frekn a liv-
This particular house forms part of
buildings belonging to the Department
of War, in which a quantity of mili-
tary material is stored. It is situated
on the edge of the Bois de Vincennes
(the Bois de Boulogne of the east end
of Paris). The victims of the ghost
are a worthy couple named Galichet.
the good man being one of the keep-
ers of the wood.
A week ago he and his wife were
awakened by loud rappings on the
partition wail. Galichet sprang out of
bed and went Into the adjoining room,
but no creature in mortal guise could
be discovered. The phenomenon has
been repeated each night since. It al-
ways occurs at 4 o'clock. Friends and
neighbors have watched with Gali-
chet, but the spirit rapper is still as
intangible as ever.
The whole neighborhood undertakes
ghost haunts of an evening now. Even
the military authorities are concerned
to pierce the mystery and have or-
dered an inquiry. A ghost court-
martial would be new in military his-
tory.—Paris correspondence Pall Mail
The Coffee Debate.
The published statements of a num-
ber of coffee importers and roasters
iudlcate a “waspy” feeling towards us
for daring to say that coffee is harm-
ful to a percentage of the people.
A frank public discussion of the sub-
ject is quite agreeable to us and can
certainly do no harm; on the contrary
when all the facts on both sides of any
question are spread before the people
they can thereupon decide and act In-
Give the people plain facts and they
will take care of themselves.
We demand facts In this coffee dis-
cussion and propose to see that the
facts are brought clearly before the
A number of coffee importers and
roasters have Joined a movement to
boom coffee and stop the use of Pos-
tum Food Coffee and in their newspa-
per statements undertake to deceive
by false assertions.
Their first is that coffee is not harm-
We assert that one in every three
roffee users has some form of incipi-
ent or chronie disease;' realize for one
moment what a terrible menace to a
nation of civilized people, when one
klud of beverage cripples the energies
*nd health of one-lhird the people who
We make the assertion advisedly
and suggest that the reader secure his
nwn proof by personal inquiry among
Ask your coffee drinking friends if
they keep free from any sort of aches
and ails. You will be startled at the
percentage and will very naturally
seek to place the cause of disorder on
something aside from coffee, whether
food, inherited tendencies or some-
Go deeoer in your search for fact::.
If your friend admits occasional neu-
ralgia, rheumatism, heart weakness,
stomach or bowpl troub e, kidney com-
plaint, weak eyes or apt reaching nerv-
ous prostration indue? him or her to
make the experiment of leaving off
coffee for 10 days an? using PosMim
Food Coffee, and obze ve the result.
It will startle you and i ive your friend
something to think of Of course, if
the person is on* of the weak ones
and says “I can't quit” you will have
discovered one of the slaves of the cof-
fee importer. Treat such kindly, for
they seem absolutely powerless tost op
the gradual but suro destruction of
body and health.
Nature has a way of destroying a
part of the people to make room for
the stronger. It is the old law of "the
survival of the fittest” at work, and
the victims are many.
We repeat the assertion that coffee
does harm many people, not all, but
an army large enough to appal the in-
vestigator and searcher for facts.
The next prevarication of the coffee
importers and roasters is their state-
ment that Postum Food Coffee is made
of roasted peas, beans or corn, and
mixed with a low grade of coffee and
that it contains no nourishment.
We have previously offered to wager
$100,000.00 with them that their state-
ments are absolutely false.
They havp not accepted our wager
and they will not.
We will gladly make a present of
$25,000.00 to any roaster or importer of
old-fa?hioncd coffee who will accept
Free inspection of our factories and
methods Ls made by thousands of peo-
ple each month and the coffee import-
ers themselves are cordially Invited.
Both Postum and Grape-Nuts are abso-
lutely pure and made exactly as stated.
The formula of Postum and the an-
alysis made by one of the foremost
chemists of Boston has been printed
on every package for many years and
is absolutely accurate.
Now as to the foed value of Postum.
It contains the parts of the wheat ber-
ry w'hich carry the elemental salts,
such as lime. iron, potash, silica, etc.,
etc., used by the life forces to rebuild
th° cellular tissue, and this is particu-
larly true of the phosphate of potash,
also found in Craps Nuts, which com-
bines in the human body with albu-
men and this combination, together
with water, rebuilds the worn-out gray
matter in the delicate nerve centers all
over the body and throughout the
brain and solar plexus.
Ordinary coffee stimulates In an un-
natural way, but with many people It
rlowly and surely destroys and docs
not rebuild this gray substance so
vltallv important to the well being of
every human being.
These arp eternal facts, proven, well
authenticated and known to every
properly educated physician, chemist
and food experL
Please remember we never say or-
dinary coffee hurts everyone.
Some people use it regularly and
seem strong enough to withstand its
attacks, but there is misery and dis-
ease in store for the man or woman
who persists in its use when nature
protests, by heart weakness, stomach
and bowel troubles, kidney disease,
weak eyes or general nervous prostra-
tion. The remedy is obvious. The
drug caffeine, contained in all ordinary
coffee, must be discontinued absolute-
ly or the disease will continue in spite
of any medicine and will grow worse.
It is easy to leave off the old-fash-
ioned coffee by adopting Postum Food
Coffee, for in it one finds a pleasing
hot breakfast or dinner beverage that
has the deep seal brown color, chang-
ing to a rich golden brown when good
cream is added. When boiled long
enough (15 minutes) the flavor is not
that of rank Rio coffee but very like
the milder, smooth and high-grade
Java, but entirely lacking the drug
effect of ordinary coffee.
Anyone suffering from disorders set
up by roffee drinking (and there is an
extensive variety) can absolutely de-
pend upon some measure of relief by
quitting coffee and using Postum Food
If the disease has not become too
strongly rooted, one can with good rea-
son expect it to disappear entirely in
a reasonable time after the active
cause of the trouble is removed and
the cellular tissue has time to natural-
ly rebuild with the elements furnished
by Postum and good food.
It’s only Just plain old common
Now. with the exact facts before the
reader, he or she can decide the wise
course, looking to health and the
power to do things.
If you have any doubt as to the
cause of any ache or ail you may have,
remember the far-reaching telegrams
of a hurt nervous system travel from
heel to head, and it may be well worth
your while to make the experiment of
leaving off coffee entirely for ten days
and using Postum In its place.
Y'ou will probably gather some good
solid facts, wdrth more than a gold
mine, for health can make gold and
sickness lose it. Besides there's all
the fun. for It's like a continuous In-
ternal frolic to be perfectly well.
There’s a reason for
PoRtoiB Certtl Co.. Ltd., Hattie Crv»* J4icA
Here’s what’s next.
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Sapp, Sidney. The Hominy News. (Hominy, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 37, Ed. 1 Friday, April 6, 1906, newspaper, April 6, 1906; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc405661/m1/2/: accessed September 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.