Chickasha Daily Express. (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 235, Ed. 1 Monday, October 3, 1910 Page: 2 of 6
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f AGE TWO
CHICKASHA DAILY EXPRESS. CKIC'KASIIA OKLAHOMA.
C r T
' i J 3t "
A broader variety than ever be-
fore at prices from $12.50 to $30.00
BIG SHOW COM-
The announcement of the early com-
ing of a big circus October 8 in. always
of public interest for the present mod.
em circus Is strictly an American in-
stitution and k;s one of th ft'.'
things that keep i . age in touch with
childhood. Little ones never forget
their first circus parade the first me-
nagerie or circus that It. may be their
good fortune to see. When grown up
they become tired of the ofttimes dis
gusting and wasting sport of adults
and welcome the enthusiasm of the
visit of the circus which reminds them
of their Innocent chlldlm-d days.
The announcement of the coining of
a big circus of the- high standard of
merit and excellence of the Adam
Fjrepaugii and Sells 2. others Unite;'.
Shows Is welcomed by amusement lov
For those particular people who
desire a beautiful complexion and
who 'Want to keep the skin at Its
best all the time keep it clear
flexible smooth and give it the glow
of health there is nothing as good
as A. D. S. Peroxide Cream because
It contains a 8mali quantity of
Hydrogen Peroxide the great anti-
septic healing and cleansing agent.
Its action upon a red blotched
pimply scaly unsightly skin Is very
When used as a massage it has
a tendency to eradicate wrinkles
and to nourish the tissues. It Is a
mild bleach perfectly harmless
and will not grow hair.
This is one of the leading prepar-
ations made by the American Drug-
gists Syndicate which is composed
of 12000 responsible druggists and
it Is but one of the famous A. D. S.
The others cqimlly as good
equally as beneficial and Just as
popular are A. It. S. Peroxide
Tooth Powder which whitens
cleanses a-.i preserves the teeth;
A. D. 3. Peroxide Tooth Paste for
the same purpose put up in a
different form; A. D. S. Peroxide
Boap a very superior soap because
It heals ns well as cleanses; A. D.
6. Perox'de Foot Pov. der for tired
nchl.'g burning feet and last but
by no wans of loan Importance is
A. D. S. Peroxide of Hyurogen the
great C:i::fecta:it ami germicide
now betas used i i so many homes.
An of thee A. D. S. preparations
can be obtained at any A. D. S.
Wi ; IYCQ QtW ftrlt.
THESE ARE THE LOCAL
A. D. S. DRUGGISTS.
Owl Drug Store.
Palace Drug Store.
Brown & Co. I
West Side Drug Store.
If you be critical you
can not help but be im-
pressed with the style
grace and distinctiveness
For Men and
No room for argument--these
garments are most
exclusive for Fall and
Winter to be found any-
whereand the prices
are just as low as good
quality will justify. ;
ers. The public has learned that tul
firm does produce all that they advel
Use and a great deal more. Those wh
attend always go expecting to set
something new different from the eu
ternary circus acts any they are no(
u.Nappui.ueu. n mere is anytnmg
really worth while in the circus today
which has been overlooked the news
papers In the large citicb have missed
it for they have pronounced the Fore-
paugh and Sells Brothers circus as one
of the world's most perfect shows. Ev-
ery field of possible innovation has
been invaded in the consolidation of
these greater shows! Every feature
which would bring delight to young and
old America is seen with the united
shows! The determined purpose was
to make the Forepaugh and Sella Broth-
ers shows the largest and greatest of
traveling amusement institutions and
at the same time make a radical de-
parture from all set rules in the organi-
zation of a circus. The big show is a
brilliant surprise in detail and was re-
built throughout for the 1910 season.' In
consequence of Its recent construction
it possesses every modern contrivance
for general comfort of the patrons.
Would Take Finger
Print Pictures of All
Washington Oct. 3. Bertlllion meas-
urements and photographs of every cit.
izen of public record were proposed
at the American Prison association
convention by Albert P. llall of Min-
neapolis in submitting the report of
the committee on criminal law re-
form. "The United States government
ought to make its chief concern to dis-
cover and develop itself by gathering
and recording full biographic and civic
data of each or its component units
the life of every 'man" said Mr. Hall.
' "We have developed the registration
and identification of domestic animals
why omit the record of human life
the supreme product of creation?
"Such a registration should be na-
tional in scope and authority embrac-
ing a continuous enumeration and
consecutive numbering of the whole
citizenship including a dpulieate card
certificate system identifying its
bearer by photographs or finger
Mr. Hall expressed the opinion that
such a system would elevate and equal-
ize the standard of citizenship prevent
duplicity of the individual in all his
relations and extend the family ties
constitute a universal intelligence and
credit bureau and simplify election
The county commissioners held
their rcguiar monthly session in the
office of County Clerk Lindsay today.
Fou'Jr.c business occupied their atten-
tion. All members of the board Ed
F. Johns Sell Pursley and Milaa Ded-
fngtield. were present.
DEPARTMENT HEADS f
BACK ON THEIR JOBS
Washington Oct. 3. Flying south
ward like tlie wild birds but centering
in (lie capital government officials are
returning to the scene of their labor.
President Taft will not leave Beverly
for the White House until October 18
and others will not return until about
l hat time but a number have come in
from their vacations and inspection
trips. Bronzed erect and cheerful they
seem to have fared well whether ab-
sence was due to a desire to seek i'cct
or the prosecution of official business.
The passion for Inspection like ty-
phoid fever Is almost entirely a sum-
mer disease in Washington. When the
thermometer mounts to the hundred
mark and the asphalt pavements on
Pennsylvania avenue begin to grow
mushy under foot those who held
down the padded chairs behind the ma-
hogany desks In the executive depart-
ment begin to waken to the necessity
of going off somewhere to do some In-
specting. It has been a growing habit for a
number of years It Is said to be a
good thing for the men who go to see
something of their official dominions.
But It was not so in George Wash-
Inglon'g time nor In Grover Cleve-
ided and tailored
ol materials. Price
lO to $25
at 8 o'clock
In the mo
preach on '
In the eve
All are col
grounds for inspectors and occasionally
thel.e ls necessity for making a hurried
trip to Europe to see how things are
being done on the other side.
DRY FARM .
Spokane Wash. Oct. 3. Everything
Is in readiness for the International
Dry Farming congress which will have
its fifth convention In the state armory
here October 3 to 6 and its third ex-
position of grains grasses vegetables
and fruits at the Spokap interstate
fair grounds. President Taft will for-
mally open the congress by pressing a
golden button in the White House at
8 o'clock (Pacific time)' this evening.
Judging at the exposition will begin on
October 1 and it is expected the board
of awards headed by Professor Coates
P. Bull of Minnesota will announce the
prize-winners In competition for a total
of 110.000 in premiums the afternoon
of October 4. -
John T. Burns secretary of the or-
ganization announces there will he
2.500 delegates including 4." accredited
represenUaives of foreign countries
also that most of them will be in the
convention hall when President Taft's
greeting to the dry farmers of the j
world is read. This will be preceded :
by a medley of International airs by a
military band and afterward Henry W.
Newton chairman of the Washington
and local board of control will present
i ... ... .
the presiding officer. If Congressman
Mondell president of the congress who
is sick in his home at Newcastle Wyo.
is unable to attend it is likely that
Frank W. Bowman of Idaho first vice
of the congress will have ;
charge of the convention
Seventy-five of the worlds foremost'
advocates of dry farming including
practical agriculturists and experts
rrom various districts in the west are
on the program for addresses. They
will deal with the progress and prob-
lems of dv farming as presented in dif-
ferent parts of the world and in addi-
tion there will be a series of Institute
meetings .under the direction of ex-
perts who will answer specific ques-
tions relating to modern tillage in the
so-called dry land districts.
THE MONEY WHICH YOU SPEND
AT HOME MAY COME BACK TO
YOU: SEND IT AWAY AND YOU
SEE JT-.NO. MORE... .
Secretary of the Navy .Meyer ls go-
ing to Inspect the naval stations from
New Yo i o Puget Sound and Cuba.
Secretary Dickinson who has already
done the Philippines and China is now
coming home with General Edwards
chief of the Insular bureau by way of
Siberia and will stop at Berlin and
some other places to glean bits of mili-
tary wisdom in passing.
Secretary Nagel and Attorney Gen-
eral Wickersham have gone through
the arduous duty of inspecting the mud
died affairs in Alaska at the direction
of President Taft.
Assistant Secretary of War Oliver
found it necessary to inspect some of
the forts in New .Mexico. Incident ally
he saw the snake dances and a few
other sights of the southwest. Assist-
ant Secretary of the Navy Winthrop
who has been one of the few high
ranking officials to stay In Washington
most of the summer has occasional
fits of the inspection fever.
In the state department there has
also been some desultory summer In-
specting. Secretary Knox has kept to
the sylvan quiet of his farm at Valley
Forge. Occasionally it has been neces-
sary for officials to run up to eommuni-
' cate with him and discuss affairs of the
Director General Carr of the
consular service made a trip to Canadi
to see some of the conmilnr mists Thp
Reading rohead Qf the mlI.eau of tra()e .eia( lon8j
p. in. except r j Osborne went to London and
avenue roomut)ei. )aceg jn an 0mcial capacity.
- Secretary Mat ifeagh spent several
months at his summer home at Dublin
CONGRE H He hll(l the servce of a steno-
Cornei Te.i an(1 (fivote(j several hours p-
street J. C.y day tQ affairg 0f the department
ent to him from the main omt'
Secretary Wilson of the department
pt agriculture passed by all the resorts
ind found comfort and Joy on his
Secretaryi Ballinger of the depart-
nent of interior inspected a number
)f parks and reclamation projects in
he west and visited bis home in the
state of Washington.
Postmaster General Hitchcock
sought relief from the withering Wash.
Ington summer in a trip to Europe a Jd
later Visited Arizona and New Mexico.
bOUGHT YARD AT ALEX.
Alex. Tribune: The .Stephenson.
Browne Lumber company has pur-
chased th yards and stock of the
West-Carrier Lumber company's plant
at this place'-and are closing it out.
This eliminates Alex's two yards and
leave tlje pioneer company still in the
business. We regret to see the West-
Carrier people leave our city but con-
gratulate the S.'Bi company for their
faith in the future of Alex. They in
tend to continue In the business and
their policy has been so satisfactory in
the past that the public is assured a
good live yard; fully stocked to meet
GOOD SHOWER FELL.
The gauge kept by Jacob Goqde lo
cal obeserver for the U. S. weather bu
reau registered a rainfall of sr.-lno
of an inch last night. The shower b-
gan about 8:30 and fell gently af In
tervals for several hours. It sevus o
have bee quite general in this section.
WEAK KIDNEYS &THIH BLOOD
Not only is the blood the great
nourishing source of our systems but
equally as important is its work ol
removing the waste of oxouued tis-
sues which have been consumed in
force and bodily heat. This waste is
nut tlirmitrli thf tiilnevs.
Whetli however the kidneys become
weak and unable to perform their
regular duties the waste is allowed
to remain in the circulation soon
forming 'uric acid which destroys the
1 grater portion of nourishing elements
of the blood and leave it weak and
' . . fin .
(acrid. This imperfect blood deposits
; into the different muscles and joints
j the uratic impurity with which it is
' contaminated. Then the pains and
! aches of Rheumatism commence. The
E'Htty formation which uric acid
causes collects in uie joints ana pro-
always accompany the disease. Like-
wiRethe m'f.scles are coated and lose
their elasticity while the continual
irritation to the nerves produces swell
ing and inflammation of the flesh.
the only way it is
possible to over-
come the disease;
it cleanses the
blood of all uric
acid poison and
kidneys so they
are enabled to properly filter out the
waste. S. S. S. is not only the best of
blood purifiers but a fine tonic. Book
on Rheumatism free to all who write.
ihs swur sFEcirio co AtiuU ci.
Oklahoma City Oct. 1. "You'll
never pull Lee Cruce into this slime"
said Senator Tom Moore of Alius yes-
terday. "Through his veins How the
red corpuscles pf an aristocracy that
has made Kentucky Virgiuia and olhe?
states of the old south of note through-
out the world ye his breeding an J his
raising have placed him on a common
plane wlih th common people and be-
low that level he will never go. No
filth for him; no mudslingliig no bgck.
biting no insipid Insinuations; nothing
for Lee Cruce but fairness always a-;d
The associations of Lee Cruce have
been cosmopolitan. Possessed of the
spirit of a Christian he has spent his
Hi 3 lifting men and women from the
depths. L is said of him that no hon-
orable nian ever asked him for a rea-
sonable favor that was not granted.
No enterprise of charity or . phllan-
throphy was ever launched in his com-
munity that Lee Cruce was not a lib-
eral contributor of time money or tin
other necessary thing necessary to the
relief of the suffering and needy. As
a teacher of morals and high living the
minister has not been more than the
peer and Cruce brought with him into
politics the high ideals that wera the
basis of his teachings of righteous-
ness. Another qualification of Lee Cruce
is his sincerity. Perhaps the most
notable example of sincerity and per-
fect consistency in political life . in
modern times is W. J. Bryan In the
bitterness of defeat he has always
maintained the (consciousness that le
was right. Bryan's hold on the people
Many Corporations Failed
to Pay the Special
Guthrie Okla'. Oct. 3. Some 7000
or 8000 corporations doing business in
Oklahoma have absolutely forfeited
their rights to existence in the state.
On Saturday the corporation llceise
tax became delinquent. The law cre-
ating the special tax specifically pro-
vides that all corporations falling or
refusing to pay the special tax shall
forfeit their charters and in addition
become liable to a fine of $100 per day
until reinstated or the charter is with
At the close of business Saturday
approximately 1300 corporations had
reported. Of these 530 were exempt
and due lo pay no tax; the remaining
770 paid in $23207.55. The Prairie Oil
& Gas company's tax is in progress of
adjustment and probably will add
The commission estimates that tlieie
are fully 7.000 more live corporations
to be heard from and what will be the
result of the failure of these companies
to pay the tax Is a perplexing ques-
tion. The special tax bill allowed the do-
mestic corporations 60 days from Aug-
ust 1 which to pay the tax. The c ) re-
mission liberally construed the law to
give the f'.reign corporations the some
60 days In which to pay. This t!0
days ended Saturday October I and
the commission is without authority
or power to extend this date.
It seems that considerable misap
prehension has existed In the minds
of the corporations as to the possi-
bility of getting time extensions. "The
time is up October 1" says Chairman
Jack Love. "The law gave them until
then and no more."
It is pointed out by the corporation
commission that the legislature had a
two-fold object in passing the law. One
was to increase the Indirect revenue
of the state. The second was to weed
out the dead corporations aw" char
ters. and to force the wa'er out of
those capitalized. The records of the
office of the secretary of state are
nuch Incumbered with charters Issued
years ago. that are dead and in no fie
whatever. If the incorporator s are 'i!l
in sight they prefer to dissolve the
charter rather than pav the mieeial
tax; if the Incorporators cannot he
reached the corporation commission re-
vokes the charters. By this means the
corporation records of the utile are
kept up to date. Secondly if companies
are heavily overcapitalized or have a
small paid up capital and an enormous
authorized stock they reduce It to the
necessities of their Iminess.
has not always been effected through
the great principles lie advocated so
much as through the people's knowl-
edge that he was the living personifica-
tion of truth.
Cruce's word as a private citizen has
never been doubted. And when he
goes on the political stump hU reputa-
tion gives him an estimate with h!s
audience that few men In public life
attain. Regardless of the Issue.! or the
political affiliations of Ills auri'tois
they believe that ho means what he
says. Perhaps no greater trait of
character was ever possessed by men
In public life than this.
Cruce is courageous but he fights
with dignity. Whenever the sacrid
right c self-government has been mo-
lested through the -machinations of ior-
rupt opponents to that right his words
have burned themselves to the core of
the guilt. But for federal iiiterl'eren"e.
superintended by a republican organi-
zation the right of self-government
would have been maintained in th.; en-
forcement of the two-cent passenger
fare of the state constitution and the
These aro examples of republican ef-
forts to pillage the field of self-government
and the nature of Cruce'e light
has been that of the statesman and not
of the average politician who delves
into slime. His courage is backed oy
statesmanship. The issues of the cam-
paign are nationwide. They Involve
the fundamentals of good government.
Hence- the necessity . of republicans
avoiding the issue that they may nwg
nify what (hey charge to be mistakes
of a democratic administration.
Oklahoma City Oct. 3. Twenty-four
hours of intense agony ended Sunday-
night when Bert Brewer victim of the
gas explosion Saturday night at 221
West Fourth street died at St. An-
thony's hospital. With his wife Brew-
er was injured when a stove lire Ig-
nited which had escaped from a
can of oil in the room. .Mrs. Brewer
also had been using gasoline in clean
ing a waist a few minutes before the
explosion which wrecked the front
end of the house In which they were
Brewer's body was removed to Reed
and Mueller's undertaking parlors
awaiting the arrival of relatives from
Amarillo Tex. Mrs. Brewer who Is In
a serious condition ls at St. Anthony's
hospital. Her mother is at her bed-
side. The Brewers conducted a dining
car at the fair grounds.
A. 6 M. LIVESTOCK
The A. & M. college train loaded
with pure bred live stock dairy ma-
chinery general college exhibits and a
team of live lecturers will stop at
Chickasha on October 11 and give a
free exhibit of all things of interest
to farmers teachers and business men
concerned. This train ran be here for
only h short time. It must be met
promptly so that It may make the nexi
town. The railroads are hauling the
train free. The A. & college lec-
turers give their time lo the people!
without extra cost and the state cor-
poration commission has approved the!
running of the free train. The prac-
tical operation of machinery the fine
points of pure bred live stock owned
by the state the treatment of hogs and
cattle against cholera and black leg
will be demonstrated in die most prac-
tical way. Demonstration lectures
w ill be given here on the prevent Inn of
hog cholera serum being Injected lino
a hog before the audience to Illustrate
the proper method. A local committer
has taken the matter In charge and will
Three Story Brick. Bath and
REGULAR MEALS 25 CENTS
LUNCH COUNTER A L W AYS j 7 E N
The Midway Cafe Open Day and Night.
311 Chickasha Ave. J. S. Jonos. Pmnr.
ThatMaktsth Baking; BiMir
Failure are almost Impossible with
We know that It will ive y'JU better
We know (tint the baking will be purer
We know Hint it will be more evenly
And we know that Calumet t moie
ecuiionmal. botlj in Us ue and cost.
We know these tliinm becaune we
have rut the duality into it we have
urrn it tried out in every way. It l
used now in miliums "f homes and In
kales are RrowinK daily it w the
modern bakinn powder.
Have you tried itr
Calumet i highekt In qualitf
moderate in price.
Received Hifhi A Award
.World's Pure Foo E position
J'0 MADE BY THE 'zlfft
actively assist the college people and
the railroads in making the train the
greatest practical value to the people
of this community and section.
A large crowd w ill no doubt meet the
train on October 11 at 10 o'clock. It
will remain here only two hours.
Fairfax Okla. Oct. 3. On last Sat-
urday night three or four young boM
of Fairfax intended to play a Joke on
Dr. C. Tucker by putting a dummy on
the front porch of T. E. Baker's resi-
dence at whose home Dr. Tucker
rooms. They had planned lo stand tie
dummy up and r;UI Dr. Tucker out ami
scare him but Dr. Tucker and Mr. Ba-
ker heard the noire before they were
ready and came not with their guns.
At their appearance the boys ran. Dr.
Tucker and Mr. Baker believing some
one was trying to burglarize the house
asked who they weie and what they
warned. When the boys did not ans-
wer 'he men lired four or live shots
one of which took effect; in the flVshy
part of Albert Newman's leg. Tlie
names of the other l.oys are not known.
Newman is a telegraph operator. His
wound ii not serirum but he will be
removed to the Santa Ke hospital for
Washington D. C Oct. ."!. The o!-
ficinl government p.iptilatUni of SlifW-
nee Okla.. as eimnill.! fr.-'.i jm o -r.
ment statistics is placed at 12.471 a
gain of l.r.l'.l In the past three jeJif.
Shawnee had :!.l;j In l!utn.
Other population Ktutistlcs as enum-
erate J In the thirteenth reusus made
public fihow St. Joseph. Mo. to hove a
population of 77.10:1. a decrease of J.V
( or 2IM per cent from 10'.7;0 in
Tlie St. Joseph census of 1U00 la en.
erally believed to hve been "padded."
Sample Room. Steam Heat
M P 11111
f WAKING POWDER) f
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Evans, George H. Chickasha Daily Express. (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 235, Ed. 1 Monday, October 3, 1910, newspaper, October 3, 1910; Chickasha, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc728863/m1/2/: accessed March 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.