The Manchester Journal. (Manchester, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 9, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, July 19, 1901 Page: 3 of 4
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The Gab* That Wat Rural.
There was a little cook, and aha made
a little cake,
Bbe put It In the oven Juit to bake,
It waa full of plume and aplce,
And of everything that's nice,
And ahe said, "An hour, I reckon, It
will take, take, take."
And then that little cook went to have
a little play.
With a very charming cat acroaa the
way, way, way;
She forgot the cake, alack!
It was burnt, well, almost black.
And I wonder what the cook's mamma
would say, say, say!
The little cook ran off, and confessed
her talo of woe,
For to find her cake a cinder was a
blow, blow, blow;
"Cheer up,” the mother said,
As she stroked the golden head,
'Tor accidents will happen, we all
know, know, know."
he never again showed any Inclination
to go Into the garden.—Little Folks.
LITE COHI JUT BE SKIED.
Livestock Situation is Serious from
Lack of Both Feed and Water.
DOUBLE THE PRICE OF MILK.
Fnirj, the Woodchuck.
Dorothy lived with her grandpar-
ents on a little farm among the moun-
tains. Se loved animals, and was
never without a pet of some kind. One
day as Dorothy's grandfather was
taking the cow to pasture, he noticed
three little creatures playing near a
large rock. He thought they were
young foxes, and he started to catch
one; but before he could reach the
place, two of the little fellows had
tumbled Into their hole. The other was
about half way in when Dorothy's
grandfather grabbed him. It was not
a fox, but a baby woodchuck—a queer,
fuzzy, little ball of fur, with beady
black eyes, stumpy tall, and big yel-
low teeth. The baby woodchuck bit
and scratched and struggled to get
away. But at last be was tied In a
y handkerchief, and then he was carried
to Dorothy. Dorothy was delighted
with this new strange pet; and though
her grandfather said woodchucks rare-
ly became tame, she was sure this one
would. She named him "Fuzzy," and
then took down her old squirrel cage,
and lined It with soft hay and placed
him In It, with some fresh-cut clover
and a little dish of water. For a few
days Fuzzy was very wild. He be-
haved very badly. He insisted on
spilling his water, and be would snap
and bite whenever bis little mistress
replaced It. But by-and-by he saw
that Dorothy did not mean to hurt
him. Then he gave up biting. In two
weeks be would drink from his dish
,*• without upsetting it, and would nibble
clover from Dorothy’s hand, and let
her scratch his funny little head. In
a month Fuzzy had grown to twice his
size, and had become so tame that he
would let Dorothy take him In her
arms and carry him about. One day
little Dorothy forgot to fasten the
cage door and Fuzzy walked out. But
be did not go far, and went back to
his cage of his own accord. The door
was never fastened again, and all day
long Fuzzy would play about the ver-
anda or nibble grass in front of the
house, but he always returned to bit
wire house for the night.
One day Dorothy's grandmother was
baking cookies, ,and she gave one to
Frizzy. It was funny to see the little
woodchuck taste it then taste again,
as If he were not quite able to make
up his mind whether he liked it or not.
Finally he decided that he did like
It and he ate It all. From this time,
cookies were his favorite food. As
soon as Dorothy's grandmother began
to bake he would run to the kitchen,
and sit on his haunches in the door-
way, and wait patiently until his
cooky was given him; then he would
scamper off to one of his grassy nooks
and eat it at his leisure. Several times
during the summer Fuzzy wandered
off to the woods and spent the day.
At last one cool October day Fuzzy
went off and did not return. Dorothy
was afraid some one had killed him.
All winter long she mourned for
Fuzzy. One fine morning In April as
Dorothy was walking down the road
with her grandfather they espied a big
red woodchuck sitting on a stump in
a field. "Oh, grandpa!” cried Doro-
thy, “see that woodchuck, doesn’t he
look Just like my dear old Fuzzy?”
"Perhaps it is Fuzzy.” said her grand-
father. “Call him and see.” Stepping
to the side of the road, Dorothy waved
her hands and called, “Fuzzy! Fuzzy!
come here, Fuzzy!" And what do
V you think happened? Why, the big
► red woodchuck first looked at Doro-
thy for a minute, with hit head on one
side, and then came running across
the field—and It was her dear old
Fussy, coming back to her after his
long winter sleep.
Dorothy took the great red fellow
In htr arms and hugged and kissed
* him. Fuzzy seemed to share her de-
W light He rubbed his nose against her
cheek and grumbled down in his
throat as woodchucks do when they
1 Of course Dorothy carried Fuzzy
boms and fed and petted him. to make
up for all the time he had been away.
That afternoon Dorothy's grandma got
out her baking tins and rolling pin.
And the moment Fuzzy heard the
sound, he started up and ran to the
kitchen door, and took his place
again, to wait for his cooky. During
bis long winter sleep he had not for-
gotten about the cookies. One day
Dorothy's grandpa found that hia
vegetables had been nibbled off, and
aa Fuzzy had never been known to
go Into the garden he thought aoma
wild woodchuck had made his home
clone by to be near Fuzzy. That night
he set a trap. The next day when he
visited the trap, there, caught fast by
one leg, was Dorothy's Fuzzy! Poor
Fuzzy's lex was broken. He moaned
and groaned while It was being ban-
daged. He was put to bed. and Dor-
othy smoothed him and petted him.
and cried over him. and she felt that
Fuzzy understood how sorry she waa
fbr him. After a long time Fuzzy waa
able to go about as well as ever, but
Teddy was out In the back yard,
digging a well with an old Iron spoon.
He had on his grandpa’s straw bat,
which, of course, kept falling down
over his eyes.
"Teddy,” called grandma, "It l» too
hot for.you to stay out any longer;
you must come lu now."
It waa time for Teddy's nap, but she
didn’t say so.
"I ain’t Teddy," said the little boy;
“I’se grandpa, and I'se diggin’ a well.
My bossy-cow Is all ‘tarvln’ to deaf
for water, bo I'se got to dig It.”
“But grandpa comes In to rest when
the sun is very hot, you know,” said
grandma. “'You may go out to work
again when it Is cooler, Just as grand-
Grandma bathed the hot little face,
and took off Ills dress and his shoes
and stockings, so that his neck and
his arms, and his little pink feet
might cool off.
"Grandpa lies on the lounge to rest,
you know, Teddy,” said grandma.
"But I don't want to take a nap!"
“Nor does grandpa; you see, he just
lies down and reads the paper, and
If he gets sleepy he goes to sleep;
that's the way he does.”
"All wight!” said Teddy, seizing a
newspaper and climbing on the
lounge. “But l want some grasses,
grandma, 1 can't see to read wivout
grasses, you know."
Grandma found some eyeglass bows
with no glasses In them; and Teddy
held them astride his nose with one
“Mus’ I read to you, grandma?” hs
"If you please, sir; I'd like to hear
“The news Is—er—er,” staring at
the upside-down paper, and seeing the
picture of a boat; “there’s a awful
storm and the boat’s all turned over,
and the people's all drownded dead!”
“You don’t say so!” cried grandma.
“And there's a war." continued the
little reader, "and the men wlv guns
shooted some uvver men, and—and”
Here the little fellow began to yawn.
He stared hard at the paper, but his
eyes would close; then down dropped
the "grasses," and Teddy was fast
Topeka, July 18.—The fire depart-
ments In Topeka, Atchison, Emporia,
Lawrence Wichita and other of the
larger cities have addressed appeals
to the people, asking them to shut off
all their hydrants whenever the fire
whistle is blown. There is not a city
In the state which is uble to cope
with a tiro with usual vigor. Buildings
have reached such an intense degree
of dryness that a tire will start on the
slightest provocation, and, once start-
ed, in some parts of the cities, enorm-
ous losses would be sure to ensue.
Reports from the country district#
tell that all the streams aro getting
low. Mills and electric light plants
that were run by water power were
forced to close. Most of the ponds
have been dry for two weeks, and the
question of where to obtain water for
stock is one of the most important
propositions that has confronted the
Kansas farmer for years.
As a result, stock is being placed on
sale at ridiculously low prices.
Reports from twenty-four Kansas
counties, mostly in the eastern and
central parts of the state, indicat
that the corn crop is not so bad off aa
has hitherto been published. The
late product has not yet begun to
tassel, and it is the general verdict
that it is standing the heat remarka-
bly well. In some places the corn is
worse off than in others, hut taking it
in average of all the conditions
reported, it can be safely said that if
favorable weather conditions would
come at once, a half crop of corn
would be obtained. But the condi-
tions now are anything but propitious
for better weather.
The livestock situation is very bad.
Dairymen have been obliged to double
the price of milk, so high have the
prices of feed become.
N«v SlirapDcl Shell.
The new England shrapnel shell Is
formed out of white-hot solid steel ana
then drawn through successive narrow
rings to toughen the metal and to ren-
der it more elastic. Each shell Is
filled with 300 bullets, each weighing
about a third of an ounce. The fuses
are regulated by hand, without any
mechanical assistance, the burning pe-
riod being twenty seconds, sufficient to
make them effective at a range of about
6,000 yards. It Is claimed that the
maximum rapidity of fire with shrap-
nel would concentrate a ceaseless
stream of 5,000 bullets a minute upon
any desired area.
a riif i>»r Echo.
Flag Day was observed in most of
the public schools of New Y'ork re-
cently, and the members of the Grand
Army of the Republic In most cases
were the speakers at these public exer-
cises. For 125 years “Old Glory" has
been our national ensign, and to its or-
iginal design of thirteen stars have
been added thirty-two. and to its glory
and grandeur today no human eulogy
cos do adequate justice.
Hunting with the Camera.
The new sport, begun by natural-
ists, of hunting all manner of wild
creatures with the camera, spying
upon them in the supposed privacy of
their retreats, studying their habits,
domestia customs and individual
traits, offers a pursuit Infinitely more
significant, more elevating and of
greater value to humanity than tha
sport whose vista Is bounded by the
lights of a gun-barrel, it certainly
calls for a higher courage, and Inso-
much is a more manly occupation.
Tracking big game to its lair, circum-
venting it at short range in order
to get it in a good light, waiting for it
to strike an effective pose, then calm
ly snapping a shutter, while unfet
tered by cumbrous weapon and am-
munition, Is a braver deed than touch-
ing a trigger at rifle range. It cer-
tainly demands superior skill and
yields superior results. When the ob-
ject of the chase is some little harm-
less animal, it Is usually a much mors
difficult feat to secure its reflected im-
ags than It would be to slay it with
a charge of Bhot or to land it with
Through camera observation, a vast
new department of education is being
opened up to the student, a vast field
la delightful surprises, and a tender,
intimate appreciation of animal life,
which cannot help but make better
and wiser those who probe its myste-
The hunt with the camera Is an up
lifting occupation, educating to a new
reverence for the humblest of created
things, and free from the brutalizing
influences of sport which has killing as
It Is on Ideal pursuit for young peo-
ple, many of whom have shown them-
selves most successful in the delicate
finesse, tbs patience and stealthy
movement essential to drawing near
their quarry without disturbing It
la field and orchard, in canyon and
rale, among the high mountains and
In the forest depths, among birds and
Insects and shy feur-footed things,
weird and fascinating life stories are
waiting to be unfolded which hare
never yet been told.—San Francisco
Tax (.'oinmU.lon Proposed.
Topeka, July 15,—The legislative
tax commission decided to incorporate
a section in the proposed new tax law
providing for a state tax commission
of five members. Two of the members
are to be elected by popular vote, the
same as other state officers, and the
other three are to be the state treas-
urer. state auditor and attorney gen-
eral. The two elected commissioners
are to receive $2,500 a year und are to
have general supervision of tax mat-
ters throughout the state. Their
terms are for four years. Another
6eetiou agreed upon is one providing
for county assessors to be elected
every four years.
Dry Weather Stock.
Kansas City, Mo., July 10.—The pro-
tracted drouth is working great hard-
ship upon the farmers and stock
raisers of the western states.
The ranges are drying up and the
pastures are withering. The Kansas
City stock yards are being overrun
daily now with what is called "dry
weather stock.” Farmers and stock j
raisers have begun to run their pro- !
duct to the market, regardless of price !
and the condition of the stock.
More Insurgents Sul rentier.
Manila. July ’1.—There have been a j
number of additional surrenders to
to Colonel Wint. In all, ,VJ officers and |
475 men, with 28H rifles and 4i’> re-
volvers have surrendered to him. Of
the Nineteenth cavalry deserters, Du- 1
bosc and Russell have surrendered and
Hunter and Victor were brought in by
riairue In China.
Washington. July 1U.—Consul John-
son. at Amoy, China, reports the ap-
pearance of plague at that place two
weeks earlier than usual this year and
the spread of the plague has been
rapid and the fatalities appalling.
From native sources reports show that
during the week theie was as many as
100 deaths a day in Amoy and suburbs.
The same condition of affaiis exists in
surrounding cities, within 30 miles of
No Crop* In the Volga District.
London, July 13.—"There is no long-
er the slightest hope," says a dispatch
to the Daily News from Odessa, "of
saving even a moiety of the crops in
the Volga governments of Amara. Sar-
atoff and Kansan, as well as many
districts of the neighboring govern-
ments. liver the whole region there
has been a protracted drouth with
tropical heat, the temperature varying
for several weeks from 130 to 150 Fah-
renheit. Nearly all of the streams are
dried up. The crops in Southern Rus-
ia average about ’he usual yield.
FEATURES OF NEW TAX BILL.
Latest Proposed Pesters Is Taiatloa of
Topeka,.Kan., July 15.—The state
tax revision commission adjourned to
meet again July 30, After a short
meeting at that time the commission-
ers will adjourn to meet again in Sep-
tember, when the final draft will be
made of the bill when it will be pre-
sented to the legislature of 1003 for
enactment into law. The new law
is expected to thoroughly revise the
tax system of the state.
A new feature of the bill bos been
evolved. It was the addition of a chap-
ter providing for the taxation of in-
heritances. The chapter provides for
the imposition of a tax at 5 per cent on
the inheritances left to collateral heirs
and legatees The tax constitutes a
lien on the estate and must be paid
to the county treasurer in the county
in which the the heirs reside. The
county trensuaer is required to pny the
tax into the general fund of the state
treasury. Direct heirs are exempt
from the provisions of the chapter
The Kiild Fire List.
Enid., O. T., July 16.—Four blocksof
business houses ure. consumed. The
total loss is over $100,008. Thirty-one
buildings were burneii. The fire start-
ed In a two-storv hotel owned by John
Benton, and soon took in Oensman
Bros.’ hardware store. The fire burning
south destroyed the Cranur restaurant
and hotel, Mauldin furniture store,
Central hotel, butcher shop, where
$1,000 in cash was burned, and the Enid
carriage works. Going east it took the
Yeakey shop and three small buildings.
Jumping tho street the next burned
were Crandall &. Grubb and the St. Joe
hotel, the Armour packing building.
The fire then swept the entire south
block of the square, mostly frame build-
ings, among them were the Montezuma
hotel, the Clivinger building, the Week-
ly Events and the Weatherly building.
Rejected Suitor Killed Hei.
Newton, Kas., July 10.—Newton has
been the scene of a shocking tragedy.
Miss Oma Beers, the beautiful 18-year-
old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Beers, of this city, was shot and killed
by Herbert Shaeklett. a rejected suitor,
who then killed himself.
Miss Beers lives with her parents
about a mile west of the city. She
came to town and attended a show.
Both dead bodies were found three
miles out of town.
Fmldeal of a IlflHWb'
Dr. DoUel Purinten. for tha lost ten
jrain president ot Denleon Hnlverelty,
Granville. O.. has tendered hie resig-
nation, to take effect on Augunt 1. Dr.
Purlnton has accepted the preeldency
of Weet Virginia Onlverelty, Morgan-
town, W. Vo.______
Tho Trait Problem,
To a thoughtful mind the trust problem
e one of lerloui Import. It must Em firm-
ly grappled with, for It creeps upon sode-
ty before you art aware of Ite existence.
In this respect much reiembllng the ven-
ous disorders which attack the stomach,
■uch as conitlpstlon, Indigestion, dyipep-
ils, biliousness, liver end kidney trou-
bles. Hostettei's Stomach Bitters Is the
one relleble remedy for all such allmsnte.
Be sure to give It e trtal.
It’s funny that revenue cutters in-
stead of cutting the revenue add to it
Do not forget that DEFIANCE
STARCH has no equal either in qual-
ity or quantity; 18 ounces for ten
One of the duties of today is to qual-
ify yourself for tomorrow.
Mrs Winslow's Soothing Syrup.
Tor children teetlllnz. Miflene the name, edunea ID
flsnimstloD, allay, [>»ln. cure, wind colic. Son bottle
The dentist aud the farmer are both
practical stump puller*
DO TOUR CLOTHES LOOK FELLOW?
If so. useRed Cross Ball Bluo. Uwillmake
them white as snow. 2 oz. package o ceuts.
When the baby is in the cradle it
may lie said to have reached bed-rock.
X t*m sure Pino's Cure for Consumption saved
iny life three years ago.—Mrs. Thos. Robbias.
Maple Street, Norwich, N. V., Feb. 17, 14*00.
The deadhead in the theatre is like a
successful prediction—comes to pass.
Hall’s Catarrh Curo
Is taken internally. Price, 75c.
Owsmi la Ihf Wsrli*
Ths United Stats* la the greatest
food producing country ot the world.
Although this country repraaente but
one-fifth of the total civilized popula-
tion of the world It produoee more than
one-fourth of nil the food stuffs. The
United SUtss product* 74.000,000 tons
of grain of n total of 129.000,000, and
4.600.000 tons of meat ot a total of 15,-
200.000 tons. The Americans also pro-
duce a large percentage ot the dairy
and flahery production of the world.
ladlest Hava Places.
As an llustratlon of wealth among
Indians It Is officially stated that the
homes of the most progressive Oamges
compare favorably with the dwellings
of white people of equal wealth. Their
houses are rlcbly furnished with car-
pets end modern furniture, and tn many
homes there are pianos, upon which
the daughter! are taught to perform.
Horses and carriages ere not infre-
quent, and, though the automobile ha*
not yet made Its appearance, It is not
an Impossibility of the future.
PRICE, 25 c.
Vtea haswerlag Mrtrtisemcflts Madly
Wcstlos This fa per.
DO YOU SHOOT?_ . ,
If you do you should send your name and address aa t postal card for a
GUN CATALOGUE. *T'S FREE.
It illustrates and describes all the different Winchester Rifles, Shotguns and
Ammunition, and contains much valuable information* Send at once to tne
Winchester Repeating Arm* Co.,
New Haven, Conn.
An Klrltlnff Have.
Guthrie. O. T., July 10.—An exciting
race to save a freight train from being
destroyed by fire occurred on tlie Santa
Fe road from I.awrie, six miles Dorth,
to this city. The crew discovered a
carload of lumber on fire, and a quick
run was made to this place, where the
fire department came to the rescue and
saved the train. The lumber was
nearly destroyed and the car ruined
before the Haines were extinguished.
Slie Get, Judgment.
Joliet, 111., July 10.—Mrs. Marion
McDonald, of Peotonc. mother of five
children, brought suit against seven
saloonkeepers for selling her husband
liquor, causing him to become idle and
dissolute and abandon her. The case
was bitterly fought, but a judgment
for $750 was secured. The appellate
court affirmed the decision. It is un-
derstood that each of the five children
will also sue the liquor dealer*
Special Train, for Grain.
Wichita. Kas.. July 15.—The sum-
mer rush in freight bnsinecs is on and
i all roads have more trains through
Wichita than they can conveniently
j take care of. The rush is due to the
grain shipments. The Santa Fe dis-
I patched seventeen special trams
j through here Id one day in addition to
its six regular freight trains.
Press of Ifnslnes,.
Youngstown. O.. Ju'y 10.—The re-
' sumption oi the mills of the Repnblic
iron and Steel company, the bar iron
1 combine, is general, after a week's
shutdown for repairs, and 25,000 iron
workers in the 28 mills of the country
returned to work. The scale was
signed a week ago. the men getting an
advance of about five per cent. The
workers wanted several weeks off but
the press of business made it impossi-
It's safe to say that some authors
would rather be president than write.
DEFIANCE STARCH will give bet-
ter satisfaction than any other brand.
It contains A more starch for the same
money and if not satisfactory your
money will be refunded.
An attitude is about the only thing
a dude dure strike.
No family, shop, ship, camp or per-
son should be without Wizard Oil for
every painful accident or emergency.
The manner in which some girls
“do” their hair is a work of real art.
Arm Ton l,Inc Alien', Foot *»•«?
It Is the only cure for Swollen,
Smarting, Burning, Sweating Feet.
Corns and Bunions. Ask for Allen'*
Foot-Ease, a powder to be shaken lnta
the shoes. At all Druggists and Shoe
Stores, 25c. Sample sent FREE. Ad-
dress. Allen S. Olmsted. LeRoy, N. T.
Getting into debt is like getting into
a rolling chair. One is pushed for
The Magnetic Starch Mfg. Co. man-
ufactures the DEFIANCE STARCH,
put up 72 packages in a cose, each
package containing 16 ounce* A more
starch than is put up by any other
manufacturer. If your wholesale house
does not keep it, send your order to us
and we will see that they deliver you
Some people are so clnmsy they can't
3rop a remark without breaking their
Laundering Tbln Dreaaaa.
To launder the exquisite creations of moo-
lin and lace In which this season abounds
has become quite a problem, yet the moot
delicate materials will not be Injured u
washed with Ivory Soap and then dried
In the shade. But little starch need be
used. ELIZA K. PARKER.
The one-legged man can never hope
to get there with both feet.
Retail dealers who can not get DE-
FIANCE STARCH from their supply
houses, can order it direct from the
Magnetic Starch Mfg. Company, Oma-
ha. Neb. It is put up 72 1-pound
packages in a case delivered freight
prepaid for $5.00 per ea--e. It is the
only starch put up 16 ounces in the
package; A more for the same money
than sold by any other manufacturer.
Jemcy Euchre I’rU*
A woman who entertained the West
Hoboken (N. J.) Euchre club last week
furnished kittens for the booby prizes
and fox terrier pups for the man and
woman with the highest score.
EXCl KSIOX TO YELLOWSTONE PARK.
American Tourlut Association Will Travel
In tltr West Tbl, Year.
An extended tour to the Yellowstone Park
ha* hern nr muted by the American Tourist
Association ot which Kenu Campbell it general
manager. .Many people ot this vicinity are
going n- the itinerary is leisurely and there
r*' Mil'll long Mop. at all points of interest
To Buy the Best
Is Not Always Easy
A lavish display of
cheap and gaudy pre-
miums often makes a
cheap article look like
a good one. With De-
fiance Starch are no
premiums, but you get
16 oz. of the best starch
in the world for lOc.
Topeka. July 15.—Reports received
here indicate that in no county in the
state arc the crops damaged less than
50 per cent. In many counties much
more than 50 per cent would be neces-
sary to cover the estimated damage.
Bourbon. Allen. Franklin and Miami
counties report almost a total loss of
the corn crop. Alfalfa is about the
only product that is standing the dry
period well. It is generally conceded
that this is the worst drought since
18t!t) in Kansas, but Kansas has a sur-
plus of wealth on hand.
that the travelers will be able to make extend’
i exploration* of such places as Pike's Peak
; nil Gar ien of the Gods in Colorado. The itin-
erary of tho tour incliuiox a visit to unique Salt
i ake Citv and loug ride in sight of the Kocky
Mountain*. The same features that have
hitherto made these tou-s so popular will be
prominent this year. There will be utmost
j.r.vuov ft r small parties in the Pullman sleep-
ing and ditiinu cars, amt all the coaches used
on the drives will be for the exclusive use of
touri-t*. The. Amen-an Tourist Association
has also arrange I a tour to Alaska, and if in*
dividual mem bets of the Yellowstone party
desire to continue further north, the trip will
be if corporate*! m the itinerary. The cost of
tickets tor these tours includes all expenses
everywhere. Full particulars will be furnished
upon application to E. E. BLECKLEY,
P. AT. A. Mo. Pac. Ry.,
Omaha. July Hi.—Telegraphic re-
ports received from over the state
An Army or Grafters.
F.l Reno, July Hi.—Grafter* still con-
tinue to pour in. Every conceivable
scheme to separate a man from his indicate that unfavorable climatic con-
money is being worked. The latest ditions have blighted the hopes of a
one is the man with the stereoscope bumper corn crop and have materially
with views of the new country. Gamls
ling houses are running wide open
aud all sorts of games can tie had.
Some of the "homeseekers" had as
big.i as $1,000 before them in a (Maker
game. 1 turing the three days the city
received a revenue of 81,000 paid by
fakirs for licenses.
damaged the spring wheat and range
1 grass districts. Oats will be almost a
complete failure. The central and
eastern section of the state has fared
better than the western half, bat it is
also suffering from the effects of the
exoessive heat. Still Nebraska is in
better shape than some states.
The Board of Trade of Worcester,
Mass., will raise 815.000 of the $50,001
desired to erect in that city a statue
of General Det ect.
Relic of Old Many.
\\ aslungton. July 15.—‘The secretary
of the navy ordered the famous old
Minnesota to be be stricken from the
naval register. A hoard of condcmna- | to marry Mrs. Jennie Vincent
lion appraised h*r at $15,000 and she 1 bride owns property in South
will be sold at public auction at Bos- | two farms near the city,
ton. The Minnesota was built at , received 850,000 from a
Woshit Jtou in 1 -55. and was the flag-
ship of Admiral Goidsloro in the fa-
mous battle between the Merrimac
and the Union fleet in Hampton roads
Lea ban on. Ind.. July 15.—Will irm
M. McUortniek. an inmate of the Leb-
anon poor house, went to South Bend,
tate in Ganada. she is 56 years of age
while McCormick is *1. He is of fine
appearance and locks much younger.
Reverses live years ago sent him to the
the day before the Monitor arrived | poorhouse. The superintendent gave
tiiare. j him two suits of clothes and money.
It doesn't take an acrobat to do a
turn on the vaudeville stage.
Housekeepers should not forget that
DEFIANCE STARCH is absolutely the
best brand of cold water laundry
starch there is on the market and in
stead of getting premiums which are
of little or no value with a ten or
twelve ounce package which retails
for ten cents. DEFIANCE STARCH
is put up in packages of sixteen ounces;
a full pound for ten cents; one half
pound package for five cents. If your
grocer does not keep it, drop a postal
card to the Magnetic Starch Mfg. Com-
pany. Omaha, Neb., and they will see
that you get it.
lllacln Oalalaff la A oat rails.
One of the problems before the Aus-
tralian federal ministry Is that of the
preservation of a white Australia. M.
Barton hoe recently paid a visit to
northern Queensland with a view to
better understanding the problem of
gradually prohibiting black labor on
the sugar plantations. One of the
plantations he visited has 2.500 acres
under the cane and is Irrigated by
the waters from the Burnes river. The
proprietors are about to spend £30.000
($1;0,000) on a new pumping plant to
lift water at tho rate of 10.000.000 gal-
lons a day.
REQUIRES NO COOKING
>•* . • • . •••«
^ MILLIONS OF MOTHERS 1
USE CimCURA SOAP ASSISTED BY CUTI-
CURA OINTMENT THE GREAT SKIN CURE
the scalp of crusts, scales, and dandruff, and the stopping
falling hair, for softening, whitening, and soothing red,rough, |
and sore and for all the purposes of the toilet, hath,
and nursery. Millions of Women use Cuticura Soap in the
form of baths for annoying irritations, inflammations, and
excoriations, for too free or offensive perspiration, in ihe form
of washes for ulcerative weaknesses, and foe many sanative,
antiseptic purposes'which readily suggest themselves to
qpomcn, especially mothers. No amount of persuasion can
fafuce those who have once used these great skin purifiers
gad beautifiers to use any others. Cuticura Soap combines
frtorate emollient properties derived from Cuticura, the great
skin cure, with the purest of cleansing ingredients and the
r~wt refreshing of flower odors. It unites in ONE SOAP
at ONE PRICE, the BEST skin and
the ERST toilet, hath, and baby soap in 1
Kinmimnn in menu. nunm nm if
Consisting of CmrrRi Soap, to clean** th* skin of crast*
and scale? anti soften tb« thickened cuticle, Cmccii OrsT»
, xrrr, to instnntlr allay itching, inflamnaticm, ami imta-
_ ._ lion, and Boothe ia4 beal, sad CmcriA RgjPLror.to
Tlir CCT oral mod cleanse tl»e blood. A 8rvnL» Set is often fuft
IHL OlI cient to cure therapist VHtniing, disfiguring, Jtchi:-^#bu.rn*
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Simmons, J. Mason. The Manchester Journal. (Manchester, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 9, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, July 19, 1901, newspaper, July 19, 1901; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc496334/m1/3/: accessed November 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.