The Curtis Courier. (Curtis, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 52, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 19, 1908 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
A larce majority of aliens adnilttr* 1
to the port of New York are under
14 years of ate.
Frank Duburow of Oxford, Pa, has
trained foxhounds to cbaae golf hall
and locate them..
In FprtiiKfield, Mo. a sick nan
broke in a show window to get him
self rar< d for by the city,
A caterpillar will. In the course of
a month, eat food writhing 0,000 tlnisja
a* much as its own body.
More than 1.200 English tradesmen
are this year permitted to u e the ru' 1
ul arms over their shops.
The eighth International congret
for the prevention of accldt-uis wlil
b« held in Europe this year.
Elephants are being employed m
Paris as "sandwich men" to advortU •
a music hall In the Chain pa Elyaoea.
In the matter of paper production.
New York, Maine and Wisconsin rank
find, second and third, respectfully,
President Eliot of Harvard has re-
signed. President Roosevelt (a not
seriously considered a. his sucessor.
There Is a clearing house for pack-
ages lost on the llritish railways, an.|
about looo packages a day are handled.
The largest wooden building in the
world Is Raid to ho the Parliament
building at Wellington, New Zealand.
Breathing exorcises were Introduced
In Bonus Parisian schools not long ago,
and beneficial results wore boon man
Mrs. Elltzaheth Lehman of Mount
Joy, Pa., aged 104, took her first ride
the other day In a trolley car and an
State laws require tbo American
flag to fly over school houses during
school hours In California, Oregon anil
Mrs Lydia Relf, aged 84 year®, of
Worcester, Pa., walked a mile, shuck-
ed twenty-three shocks of corn and re-
Tatig-Khao-Yl, special envoy of the
Chinese government, who Is making a
tour of the world to study financial,
Industrial and political conditions in
various countries, has boon received
In audience by the oraperor of Japan,
James Thorne, a fanner living near
Russellville, Ala., while attempting to
run a mule out of the yard, threw a
small stone at the animal, hut missed
the mule and hit his 2-year old son,
killing him Instantly.
At Altoona, l’a.. Just as Jacob Akers,
a hotel man, let fall the nxo which
was Intended to cut off the head of a
hen, his prize fox terrier sprang at 'In*
chicken and received the blow across
tlie nose, all but cutting It off.
Senator I/uig is reported to have
said at Hutchinson that there la noth-
ing to discus, in the letter from .! U.
Sibley to John I). Archbold, intimating
that tlu* two present Kansas senators
would use their influence In behalf of
the Standard Oil company, and read
by William K. Hoarst in New York
Saturday night. In the present state
of the public mirnl, Senator Long’s
friends would bo glad if he \v *ro lu
position to make a statement similar
to t lie one giveu out by Senator Cur-
The president wns in n very cheerful
frame of inlnd today and told the news-
paper nu n that the election of Mr. Taft
wholly carried out a prophecy mode by
him In a letter written to Senator
Henry Cabot l,odge of Massachusetts
dated October 26, 1908. The presi-
dent said there seemed to be some
doubt throughout the country regard-
ing the meaning of the word "frazzle”
which In* used recently in referring to
the campaign by saying, "We’ve got
them beaten to a frazzle." He ex-
plained that it was a common word in
the south and he had used it when he
was a boy. "To those who do not
know what I meant by the word ’fraz-
zle,' ” ssld the president, “the best
definition I can give thenn is to refer
tin m to the election r* ‘tuns.”
Remember that the more riXliani the
-m l are the cooler should \be the
Don’t he nattered, little One, the
lnlddle-nged kind are not half so dis-
AS TO CHILD LABOR.
Never Good For the Child, Beys Jane
By Peter Power*.
When the lute France* Willard pre-
d* d over the d< ’tlule* of the W. C
T U. her groat work for the uplifting
<>f humanity earned her the title of
• lie first lady of the land,” and Justly
o Since the passing away of Mht
Willard, the title that she bore with
r udi ttgnal honor has been without a
' i iluiunt, but If tin rc i. p woman In
the country who is deserving of recog-
nition aa ”thu first lady of the land.”
l>< i iuse of her unselfish and sincere
octal scrvicea, that woman Is Jam-
Addam*, the well known sociological
and soUlciueut worker of Hull house,
Like the late Mis* Willard, Miss
Addame l* the uncompromising foe
of child labor. Sliu has no patience
with the apologists of child slivciy.
who would mb the young of their play
da ye and school years and plunge boys
ami girls into India trial shambles, to
lie ••xplolted at low wages and have
their lender lives coined into dollars.
Nor is Mise Addams satisfied with
the mere surface Indications that fre-
quently mislead tuid deceive casual
ntiHcrvere. Growing hoys and girls
often appear strong and well undei
the most adverse circumstances, and
(Inis otherwise immune people are led
to believe that shop or factory life
agree* with them. Rut as time goes
on, t'dtoue toil undermines their
strength uud paralyzes their energies.
In a municipal lodging house in Cbl
cago Miss Addams and a number of
medical authorities have made a cure
ful study io learn what connection can
be genuinely establlshel between
those who are condemned to toil at an
early age and wornout men.
"It Is surprising to find,” says Mis,
Adduuia, "liow many of the men are
tired to death of monotonous lalue
mid beglu to tramp In order to
get away from It. as a business ma»>
goes to the woods because* ho Is worn
out with tlie stress of business life.
"This Inordinate desire to got away
from work seems to be connected with
tin* fact that the men have started to
work very early, before they had the
physique, or the moral stamina which
makes a ennu stick to his work wheth-
or he likes It or not. But we cannot
demand any of these things from a
growing boy. They are nil traits of
the adult A boy is naturally restless,
hls determination easily breaks down,
aud he runs away. At least this seems
to be true of many of the men who
come to the lodging house."
One hundred and sixty-one ministers
of the gospel, representing twenty-four
different denominations in thirty-five
states and territories, have Issued a
mtatilfosto “to the clergymen and
churches of all denominations In
America,” declaring that the signers
thereof had pledged themselves “ro
permeate churches, denominations an 1
other religious Institutions with the
social message of the bible, to show
that socialism Is the economic expres-
sion of the religious life, to cud thf-
class struggle hy establishing Indus-
trial democracy, and to hasten thf
reign of Justice and brotherhood on
The Rev. John D. Long. D. D., of
New York, obtained the signatures to
Hie manifesto aud declares that hun-
dreds of others express sympathy with
the movement that is being inaugu-
rated, but are as yet reluctant to have
thetr names publicly used.
An International union of glass
workers is being dlscusr ed by men of
that trade. Such an organisation has
Just been formed In Europe, and In-
cludes the glass blowers of all coun-
tries excepting Belgium. The pro-
moters hope to secure the affiliation
af the Belgian and American glass
workers. A general headquarters v.ll
be maintained, and district offices In
the various countries.
SAID TO AMOUNT TO $10,400,000 IN
THE STATE OF WASH.
Fire One 8ource of Waste—By Which
$700,000 of Timber Is Annually De-
stroyed—A Great Work Ahead to
Preserve Lumber Supply.
Dissolving Glass in Water.
At a sufficiently nigh temperature
every kind of glass must eventually
show complete solubility in water. lin
der pressure glass dissolves In water
heated *110 degrees Fahrenheit Sea
water more than about 660 feet be-
neath the surface will remain liquid
at that temperature, and if it pene-
trates the earth's crust where the
temperature is equally high it will,
apart from the pressure, liquefy the sM
1 cates of glassy rocks. An eminent
authority has qoneludcd that nt a
depth of Rbout five miles silicates It,
contact with water are virtually fluid,
and that the level of aqueous fusion in
the earth is five times nearer the sur
face than thut of igneous fu-lon.
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 4.—There Is
l.tMo.ooo.tiOO feet of timber lost to
< oiumcrce In this Btato every year.
This means that • nough lumber Is
practically thrown away In the great-
est lumber producing State In the Un-
ion each twelve mouths, to load 62.-
"no freight car*, of au average capac-
ity of 20.000 ieet.
If properly prepared and marketed
this would be more than enough to
made * box for the Panama canal. It
would uibke enough ties to carry the
rails of .several transcontinental rail-
At a minimum valuation of $10 per
thousuand feet, this lumber, If sold
In the open market, would bring a re-
turn of 910,400,000.
As startling as these figures may
seem, they are substantiated by the
opinions of lumbermen who know lum-
ber from the ground up.
Think of It!
Almost 910,500,000 squandered ev-
ery twelve months In one State.
Tlie average man does not stop to
figure the waste in dollars and cents.
He may be interested in the state-
ment that a big slab fire has been
burning for half a century without in-
terruption, without pausing to grasp
i lie fact that the contents of that elai>
fire would have brought hundreds of
thousands of dollars were those odds
and ends manufactured into laths, odd
• lengths, or comhion lumber, and sold.
Preventable fires have been the
source of the greatest wu*te in Wash-
Many Forest Fires.
During the summer there Is a big
forest fire, nine times out of ten start-
ed by some careless camper, flaring
dark, ominous toward the sky; greed-
ily racing through the trees In an all-
devastating flood of hungry flames.
Thousands of dollars are Incinerated
in this crucible of fire every minute.
It Is all waste.
Then there Is the useless waste of
the woods; the top logs that are
thrown aside when the tree is sawed,
the waste in the stump, the timber
broken in careless falling, the small
stock left on the glotind; all of
which Is absolutely destroyed by the
first time the slashing Is burned.
The average annual loss from for-
est fires in this State alone Is $700,000.
Unit proper precautions this could be
Tlie Port Gamble mill at Port Gam-
ble, has a slab fire which has been
burning since 1853, without Interrup-
tion. In other words, this fire has
been greedily licking up good timber
for fifty-five years. W'hat this loss
has been In cold cash would be as-
tounding were anything like exact fig-
More than 90 per cent of the com-
mon lumber produced In the United
States is used east of the Missouri
river. Less than 5 per cent of this
lumber Is shipped from the Pacific
coast. There Is enough timber wasted
on this west coast each year to more
than supply all this common lumber.
The lumbermen say they cannot ul-
ford to cut this and ship it ea: t at the
present railroad rates.
And while the lumbermen are Warn
ing the railroads and appealing peri-
odically to the interstate commerce
commission to lower the rates on lum-
ber east, Washington Is literally
throwing away each year enough tim-
ber to build a board walk half way
ncross the continent.
Nothing I Ate
agreed With Me
TELLS WHY THE PEOPLE SHOULD
BE GRATEFUL IN THIS YEAR
Progress of the United State*, Moral
and Material—A*ke all Citizens to
Make November 26th • Day of
An Oligocene Squirrel.
The oligocene is one of the divisions
of the ancient geological age known as
the tertiary. Recently the oligocene
rocks In the Itourbonnals France,
yielded two very interesting little fos
sils, one of a sparrow, the other of a
squirrel, which is almost Identical In
all its anatomical characters with the
common squirrel of the present time.
So perfectly Is the fossil preserved
that the hairs can still be seen de-
taching themselves In fine lines along
the back of the skeleton. The head is
By the President of the United States
of America—A Proclamation:
Once again the season is at hand
when, according to the ancient custom
of our people, It becomes the duty of
the pro: Ident to appoint a day of pray-
er and of thanksgiving to Goil.
Year by year this nation grows in
strength and worldly power. During
the century and a quarter that ha*
elapsed sine* our entry Into the circle
of Independent peoples, we have grown
and prospered lu material things to a
degree never known before and not
now known In any other country. The
thirteen colonlea which struggled
along the seacoast of the Atlantlo and
were hemmed In but a few mllos
west of tidewater by the Indian-
haunted wilderness, have been trans-
formed into the mightiest republic
which the world has ever Been.
Its domains stretch across the con
tinent Irons one to the other of the
two greatest oceans and it exercises
dominion alike in the arctic and troplo
realms. The growth In wealth and
population has surpassed even the
growth in territory. Nowhere else
In the world Is the average of Indi-
vidual comfort and material well be-
ing as high as In our fortunate land.
For the very reason that in ma-
terial well being we have thus
abounded, we owe to the Almighty to
show equal progress In moral and
spiritual things. With a nation, as
with the individuals who make up a
nation, material well being Is an In-
djspensable foundation. But the
foundation avails nothing by Itself.
That life Is wasted, and worse than
wasted, which is spent in piling
heap on heap, those things which min-
ister merely to the pleasure of the
body and to the power that rests on-
ly on wealth.
Upon material well being ns a
ioundation must be raised the struct-
ure of the lofty life of the spirit, If
this nation is properly to fulfill Its
great mission and to accomplish all
that we so ardently hope and desire.
The things of the body are good; the
things of the Intellect bet-
ter; but best of all are the
things of the soul; for in
the nation, as in the individual. In
the long run It Is character that
counts. Lot us, therefore, as a people
set our faces absolutely against evil,
and with broad charity, with kindli-
ness and good will townrd all men,
hut with unflinching determination to
smite down wrong, strive with all the
strength that Is given us for righteous-
ness in public and private life.
Now, therefore, I Theodore Roose-
velt, president of the United State*,
do set apart Thursday, the 26th day
of November, next, as a day of gen-
eral thanksgiving and prayer, and oo
that day, 1 recommend that the people
shall cease from their daily work and
in their homes or in their churches,
meet devoutly to thank the Almighty
for the man / and great blessings they
hare rc eived in the past, and to pray
that th**y may be given strength so
to order their lives as to deserve a
continuation of these blessings In the
In witness whereof, I have hereun-
to set ray band and caused the seal
of the United States to be affixed.
Done at the city of Washington,
this thlrty-rirst day of October. In
the year of our Lord, one thousand
nine hundred and eight, and of the
Independence of the United States,
the one hundred and thirty-thtrtl.
The mind ustt, a microscope; the soul
The first time Johnny put on pants
he wan very proud and after march-
ing around and showing himself to us,
he went to the chicken yard and
marched up and down before the
chickens. Then standing in front of
them, he said, very straight, "Chick-
ens, do you know me?"
Texas means "friends." The name
was given by Ponce de Leon to the
S'td.a, n«(M. No fait in* I-ory* pomphlowor last sms
DM M N EX SMITH.- SIS H«»H.,S>. L**is.M"
■ ■*•1 l» d
•lift I > M
MRS. LEONORA BODENHAMER.
Mrs. Leonora Bodenhanu-r, It. F. D.
1, Box 99. Kernersvllle. N. C.. writes:
"I suffered with stomach trouble
and indigestion for some time, and
nothing that I ate agreed with me. 1
wsr very nervoua and experienced a
continual feeling of uneatinese and
fear. It took medicine from the doc-
tor, but It did n*> no good.
“I found in one of your Peruna
books a description of my symptoms.
I then wrote to Dr. Hartman for ad-
vice. He said I had catnrrh of the
stomach. I took Peruna and Mnnaltn
and followed hls directions and c*n
now say that 1 feel as well as 1 ever
“I hope that all who are afflicted
with the same symptoms will take Pe-
runa, as it has certainly cured me."
The above Is only one of hundreds
who have written similar letters to Dr.
Hartman. Just one such case as this
entitles Peruna to the candid consid-
eration of everyone similarly afflicted.
If this be true of the testimony of one
person what ought to bo the testimony
of hundreds, yes thousand , of honest,
sincere people. We have in our files
a great many other testimonials.
Manufactured by Peruna Drug Mats
ufacturlng Co., Columbus, Ohio.
LOCATED AT SET*
Best INVALID’S HOME in the West,
Organized with * tub staff of (hyslclsns and
surgi on* for treatment of nil Chronic Diseases.
IHlRTt R00VS for accommodation of patients.
Difficult Surgical Operations Performed with
Skill uud Success when Surgery is Necessary.
DISEASES OF WOMEN JSLfflSSS
of women. Many who have suffered for years
cured at home. Special book for women FREE
■A. A A v Positively Ouadantbeb
IVilkout knife, ligature ar caustic. Me monel
aces fled unlit fatten* is wall. Special leek nil.
Guarantee. Send for
Radically Cared Is Tae
Day*, under a Poaltlv*
tor Special FREE Book.
New restorative treatment for lota of Vital
Power, Hydrocele, Rupture, Stricture, etc
CRIPPLED CHILDREN S4SS&
methods. Trained attendant*.
WHITS FOR ERIE BOOK ON
Club Feet. Curvature of Lang, Eye. Skin,
Spine. Hare Lip,
Patients successfully treated at horn* by
mail. Caasultatian Free and confldentlaL at
office or by letter. Thirty year*' experience.
170 pad* Illastrated leak fro#, giving much
valuable information. Call at office or write to
no II RnC Office, QIC Walnut Bt..
Un. b. Ml UUt» KANSA8 CITY, MO.
&>. PILLS 4
y1- kidnev J
Beautiful groand* and bull
, ____ _ _ optica..
Eroands and building Location and sur-
ru .ndlngs very exclusive. Strictly etblcsl. For
full particulars, address ....
U. S. 0. Hughes, M. D.,°SSm ootW1,
The Publishers Newspaper Union.
K. C. Mo..................... 5
A Safe. Painless. Permanent Cure SUAIAKTIIS.
30 rear*' experience. No money accepted until
patient la wall. CONSULTATION »nd val-
uable BOOK Frei, hy mail oral office.
DR. C. M. COE, 9>5 Walnut Si . Kemu City, Me.
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.
The Curtis Courier. (Curtis, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 52, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 19, 1908, newspaper, November 19, 1908; Curtis, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc406057/m1/2/: accessed December 10, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.