The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 136, Ed. 1, Monday, July 3, 1905 Page: 4 of 8
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s t'-r e-A--?. -aisfcaj ;T ivjaMBfaeiBllis
i rifmwv v4!tli(WpSu yfS?WS
THE LKAMR UTrtME 0LA-
ttONOAY JULY 3 1M5.
V LKLIK a. NIHLA
BUMstSER OF TItS ASSOCIATED InEB
Jrfelr4 every afternoon from The
LMer buildln 107 Wet. ilarrison
evefeue. wid Watered at trVi Gutlfrfel
fsetoAce a Second Qui Matter.
Subscription Rate TJally.
rcr week by carrier .........'.'.'..
fff month by carrier . t'U.
JttK year uy carrier In advance... .
fe year by malt. In advance......
Three months ... 4 35
lx months ..... .... (0
i Oas year ..................... ......1 00
Tho leader la a member ofMhcAsiio
fated Press and
receives .the- day tele-
at jrreut news prtfhrtlta-
afternoon publication in
Vmph report of that
Man for exclusive of
Sir.hrle and 30 miles radius.
New York Office Tempi Court.
Chicago Office 87 Washington St
Mo. A Ka.
Business 75: Editorial 69.
Business 76; Editorial 69.
NOTICE T6 BUnSCniBBHS.
In tho event of delivery bclni? Imperfect
or papers belnic rolled. twisted or mutil-
ated subscribers are urged fo make lm-
medfoto complaint to the business office
ta person by 'phone or by mail.
MONDAY. JULY 3 1.105.
Let tho Commercial club bo reorgan-
President Roosevelt now has a good
V-ll. - T l
UUI Lll ItJI UVllllB
Hsy's plnco is va-
Some of tho fcxperts were prrtntlalnc
tis Uia. the Panama canal wo'nld''b0
completed by 1912.
Somo things in tho city need' fixing"!
jhI tUey certainly wilt bo fixed b?f0r
tho ides of August. ' ' iJ
1 ' ' f ;
T.hj sumrner days aro dragging into
mutumfc yet Commercial club reofgan
iratlon hangs in the bala'taA. "
StllJ a good many pf us will naturi
ally envy Senator Depow In blifbllltr
to have a J2Q.000 nnual retainer 'lopf
pod off without stopping' hie meal;
ticket. . t
As long ns labor leaders are chosenj
to insped Chmatnen apidylsg for:adr
"JnlBslon to this country it Is unreason-
n able to eipect that vhey will to treated
'with greater courtesy than tho labor
lejktrtfH accord to American workmen
' Vho "dont belong to tho union." j i
M Brlfsh postal nutliorltles are
to take oyer the private telephono sys-
tin which has paid a royalty jjf jnorc
tlnn $9000000 Kv the government. Thb
private ownership "will cohcludo In
19 and by that tlmo tho cost will al-
' wot bo elurn$d o' tho government la
Former Chief Engineer Wallace do-
' flJL ili.t Y.Tb .I.m. iuIIVi Itin ttUnnle
Jll.cn maw naiaij .v. ..v ......"Oj
cemrai togetuer wim me Avenues tor
additional Income It gavo him brought
11bL just as much as rjls .Job wltjh the
jMUina canal it ouia no lnvereoting-
to )&ow Judt what tha sldo lines ot Ano
-rftlload" Bunerlntendency alay have!
" Finulallng m Example of Amfrew
Carnegie John D. Rockefeller haa ten-
ilwr I0.0000f0 for the promotion of
hlglifcr education In tho united states.
An inducement for lower education
espacJ'Jly in tha rai?chancnl arts
woufd be equally it not more desirable
Tho Opportunities for" higher educntlon
arerauch greater than tho opportuni-
ties; for the kind ot education that will
nblo a poor man's son or daughter lo
Jijjochia self-support Ing In tho ordinary
walks of life
ARIZONA A STATE.
CclIIer's for July i. sayii. sStatehoatf
In the toptc along with Tecramatlon
that In Arizona Ib dtscussPil most
warmly In speech and the common j
talk of men. Tho Arizona people be
lieve that they aro ready for stntelieod
hut they are so vehemently opifosed tb'j
being tacked on to Now Maxlco that
they are quite williug to let the whole
matter or statehood drop for tm pres-
ent provided that they can ho let alono
to work out tho mattor for themselves
and prove tc tho whole- country with
'their now reclansatlon works and the
general development that hese are
bound ' Wing about along every tine
that they deserve statehood. ThlB gen-
eral hostility to amalgamation with
Now Mexico is Intense. Pride Is bo
strong. that young men lately from tho
East talk Hko Southerners beforo the
wax about "their state.' Tho residents
believe almost universally that In ter-
ror ArUona is already largo enojb
and wo have beforu expressed our rea-
son -fur agreeing wiiuthe!non this
point a well aa generally in their cott4
ABOUT PRAYVI NO SOCIAL LINE
IN NEGRO CHURCHEB.
ia a rMni EolBconaL.Church con-
ercva In Brooklyn Uia. .negro Vron
ynB discussed again. It wag the con-
sehuua of opinion that it is not In the
amalgamation ot thajijifea nor tho de-
indence of tlie .piacw upon me
white's that the solution ot the problem
HeB hut In the npgro htmselt tvho by
Identifying himself with the Industrial
life ot the nation and keeping ojf. of.
politic has it In htm tfl work outtkla:
own alration. That Is about M-'aound
conclusion as anybody has; como to.
The one thing to be done Js to bq order;
fko ciyll regulations xA tho cdmminUr
tkt tkOnfrgro will rwt bn taught the.
m aHi dive habit of Indolence vice
and crime and then lesvo the negro
i)wUh fvie and fair chance to work
twt fete win Mlvatlou Kake the con-
ditIon s fair and t?orll u potf-
slblo and leave individual whether
biac.kvrvr white to do tho rest
-iBisobnL3n09 of Newark spoko of
the lack of. sympathy that prosperous
and influcntlil negroes have for tho
struggling masses of their race and
nald that pegro churches aro In this
fopcct thd most Inhospitable of all.
Social linen aro flnwn and tho negro
la not welcome ho Raid. In thin the
blacks aro not unlike tbo whiten Or tin
1 redder fhqyellows. Human nature
1 fcty much tho Bnnie when It cornea
to tho BelflahncBS and vanity of It; but
thero Is probably less ot txcluslvencss
and of thq "curee of caste" In the negro
churches over the South than there Is
n the North At all events. It Is hard'
J '-';. .'.
ly moro general c- uotlccabl among
negroes than It la anions whites.
Right hero a prnt nilpht be made In
favor of GYcn mora or this rort of th ng
amongst thjf negroes. It would he
much better If mors rigid Hoes were
drawn fry tho decent men and women
of tho rnco against the vicious and ut-
terly disreputable element Tbo truth
about It Is that the "mixture of all
sorts" xyilhaut the usual lrelpful Influ-
ences under which men and womon
aro nonaltxed tut going wrong. Is one t
of iJ? unr dlfflcnlt'os in tho course of
tho "nogro. Tho criminal loses no pras-
tfge or standing because of his crime
and too light nn estlmnte Is placed
upon good moral character. It Is quite
true that In order to get along and gain
the reaped of the white race each nnd
ovory negro must show tho same man-
ly Independence and self-reliance thnt
tho "white man shows. Tho Amorlcan
Republic may have pity for a parasite
but It has no respect for h(m. The
'. l!!.r....&'V. M..l...v.l wl wtll tin no.
Ill'&ru mil? ' UKOI&WU 1U Hill ug BIT
Vtisted by Ui'o'Vhltes tout ho can rlae
only by hie own mer't and effort: and
it may b6'added that his own race muBt
proceed to do more to put in force a
more rigid Vulo'to thlB effect.
l . 1 ' J!
"Thelpa-lJoo Bullefn" is published
t Nashvlllo TVnn. jn the office of J.
H. Ilalrd. "Scrlvonoter" or Secretary of
the Order and the stylo of tno maga-
zine a voell Its' excellent illustra-
tions is most attractive The June
number shows somo prominent Hoo-
lloo membora from different pnrts of
flip country who are particularly In-
terested In tho Portland moettng and
who have been largely Instrumental In
securing delegates for itJ Anong the
pnrirqljf given In tho Juno number
may bo mentioned U. A. Myer Vicegor-
ent for Oklahomn territory; Geo-ge V.
Denny Supremo Bojum; E. II. Dhlbcy
'viegWent for Southern District ot
lawn and John P. Bruce Vicegerent
for Western District of Missouri.
To those Interested In the theatre
tho Buries of portraits of promlucnt
actresses and the article "American
Dramatists ot the Season." by Chan-
ging Pollock make Smith's Magazllno
for August a very desirable number.
Channing Pollock himself a success-
ful playwright has taken up his sub-
Jdct In a remarkably interesting roan-
n6r and shows that American play-
wrights are coming to the front now-
adays. Uosldes this there Is a fash-
ion department and other things of
especial interest to womon. an erfsay
on "Tho Crisis In Mnrriage" by Lillian I
Roll and btorles and serials by Charles J
Ganios Cyrus Townsond Brady Vin-
cent Harper George Bronnon-Howanl
nnd'May Belleville Brown.
" 'Clerk Jensen or Judgo Beauchamp's
cotut was In Guthrie today.
Colonel T. A. Soward will deliver an
rrtdrerts ot. Merrick tomorrow.
Mrs T. A. SowarJ and daughter
N'el'fe. loft yesterday for a two weeks
VJ8(t wJtlj rejatve8 n Kansas.
Mrs. F.B Rowo has gone to Malno
and Massachusetts whoro he w'ill(
visit several weoka with relatives.
Guy Keller's enso waa continued un
til July 8r Keller is tho boy who shot
and wounded "J3aney" Jonou. a negro
last Friday iwrniug.
Sheriff I-. li Martin of Lincoln coun-
ty wu In tho pity today anrouts to
Oklahoma City where ha will spand
tho Fourth of July celebration.
; The Imard of county commissioners
hiiet' 'today and transacted considerable
business. County Superintendent Dor-
rick's bona ot $1000 was approved.
. XnSic ut 0re!n & Co- T8 Tbo Ij0"
gan County bank aud D. G. Franklin
guardian 'of Margaret Galloway waa
filed Jn the probato court today. This
Ib a suit for the rocovery of ?160 on
New Tims Card.
A new time turd goes Into tJTect July
S on tho ia Reno ondWVutern. The local
frelchl; dally except Sunday will Imvp
Outttrle at 1:16 a. m. arrWlnK at Kl Renff
ut 11:10. Ueiundr.B-. the local ffClaht
will leave HI lleno at IslO p. m- arriv
Idb In Outhtle at :35 p. in. No 8 pas-
senger ttnln dally txct'H ftur.Oaj will
Jeaye at S p. in. arrlviea; In M Veno at
Vr D" 0' R'ur''" will leavo l?l RttiO
'at i a m.. arriving: In Outhrlo at 9:S0
u. in. No. ' imnsencer trIn BunJ.y
only will leave authrle at 7 p. in. arrlv-
byf In El Rno at Sit0 p. m.t will luave
pi Reno at W su m. arriving la Quthrie
ttf 11:60 a. m.
tfot as many people ia py your Ji-Jd
liX a year proiaaly fa reod th want
ads Mv thWi paw in y Ko whKl
sball It b pfcicaxd-or "Ta Let" a$vr
WILL SETTLE MANY IM-
TALK INDIAN AFFAIRS
President Roosevelt Will
Address "the Association.
(By Associated Pro?M
Asbury Park N. J. July 3. Tho
oyeu of tho educational worli aro cen-
tered upon tho foriyifourth nnpual
convention of the National Educational
a8oolatlon which nssomblod here to-
day In the" auditorium. Tho associa-
tion now emerged from Its period of
comparative obscurity Into tho glare
of public recognition will settle many
Important questions If educational In
terest and problems of educational
progress which have lain dormant 'dur-
ing tbo winter months and received
but slight impulses from homo dlscus-
dkm and assembly papers. The con
vent 'on today was opened by Governor f
Edward C. Stokes of Now JcrBey who
made the address of welcome. Gover-
nor Stokes' address wa responded to
by Albert G. Lano former picaldcnt of
the National Educational association.
An address wes also made by Presi-
dent William 11. MJuwoll superintend-
ent ot schools In New York. Among
others who will address the conven-
tion during Its sessions arp "SV. T Har-
ris United States commissioner of
education; President Aldotman of the
University of 'Virginia; Franc's E.
Lcupp conrmlflsloner of Indian affairs
which will bo wjdely discussed from an
oducationat standpoint; Archbishop
Ryan of Philadelphia M. V. O'Shea
professor of sclenco and art of educa-
tion University of Wisconsin and Hon.
John J. FiUgcrald member of the
hoimo committee on Indian affairs
Tho great feature of the convention
and the one tlm Is attracting wide-
spread interest throughout tho elates
Is the address of Proa' dent Roosevelt
which Will bo delivered next Friday af
ternoon Mr. Roosevelt Is expected on
ttbts occasion to give his views to tho
world on the burning queat'ona of tho
WHY MARRIED LIFE IS DULL.
A Few Simple Ruks for Settling a
Married life is duU because neither
husbands nor wives devote sufficient in-
telligent effort toward laaklaK it Uter-
T4ir greatest enemy. that hmasmlty
has ever known Is thn individual who
llrst advanced the luck theory la regard
to matrimony. ;
fSvwybody oolievcs in it becauo it
Ib more BOothlng to our vanity to feel
that wi are unlucky than to admit that
wo arC fools or shirks but in reality
triero la no luck about it.
Luck haa nothing to do with the kind
ot husband or wife a woman and man
pick out. That is the roault of their
t Neither has luck anything to do with
Matrimonial felicity. Tbil Is ti result
of" will power and determination.
BarriPt thp few trlmnaU of bo.J.
sexes -and the people who cowpicln of
the dullness of married life aje more
disgruntled thaa wicked there ia no
man or wqman with whom you can get
along if you try and none with
Whom you on get along with Jf you
Ifshewanti to keep married life
from being dull for her husband a wo
man must praise Mr virtues and ljnu:.
. If women would devote as much Time
to studying their husbands an they do
to tstudyfng Browning ther would b
no ue for the divorce courts.
It a man ws-nts to mako married life
Interesting to his wife he must make
her his partner and giv her a tu.tr
divide la the pleasures and pexQulalttrs
Bens a worn tocsn" make s hita
splriUa i&dlviaual enjoy befctag.
Souls do not wear petticoats.
It a roan wants to make Burrte4 Uf
thrilling for his wife tvs wilt bb fcfei
creainsjs with her smd try to Uks basis
tatirest la the subjecti that uw her
Woatra don't really Harry to ft a
ma; ress4 np l saga's c)duiVBv
Mi wit s. Bwssr cltMst m Us
It mob wis t Huuke Uvslr wtto
kMy ttiy will awrer fansM isVa
I aw care more for wares! tlua Uity )
tar ate o4 UU Uey wU s(rs
saythinc to ths hu4(lj w yr
Uem comptlmeaU nasium ttesisis.
Thk husband U the audaaes ta wMtaa
the wife flays am4 it she dot H
thi la hfcnd from him he fi Ut
life is clanws a(a a&4 dvurt.
If husbands sad wives waaH srs4
life o be laterestisK they wmt rxiajsct
rsh cUnt1 prpjudlces. sad atvs k
scK other Uia Etmt llhs-rty las 4-
aiand for tiiertwclves.
Tkcs are single rukM for saUki: a.
irrcat prohlcvs but thy will waHt tmr
hsppinsis ia Karris ia t liMk. It la
Fouuob. uorowy uu. . 1 J'
We -song ipN.-iftCi
Gravest and Cheeriest Minstrel of 'Al
The kimti at' row la the slngp'r of the
yctf. Neither winter cold nof summer
l.r.it haa power to check his tunoiyt dr-
ktrcs. In the February fields. wsss the
mow still lies banked deep against th
lonfln'lhg 'fences the long iparrow vol-
res the promise of spring before t.ie
robin and the bluebird dare.
In August when every other ulrd
voice is stilled and the eSrth is baked
and the green Is parched the lotiX
Kparrow sings of coming autumn ruins.
in uo month of the year is he hu!ly
Fllcnt and though storm and hunger
may tore him to long Journeys he ba&
n song redy for each new' resting
place. The searrh for a sweet and -per-frct
optimiem ends with the song iji
The bird is nothing to the eye opu
everything titlio car He dresses in
(irnlis and browns with streamst ot
and la and ith with white I'nnugn
below lo make prominent an uii-nn-tying
brown patch on the breast.
The song sparrow gave the fifSt-
bnitnd pilgrims ut the Plimouth Colony
tho first sylabted hope that toine wdero
'bi-youd the awful wllitor lay .the spring
He has been giving the same wutd ii
hope t every Northern farming house-
hold fur uanrly three centuries tie s
the true- herald of the gprlng notwtth
funding the f.tct that the robin and the
bluebird have that honor ot men.
The robin and tho bluebird are con-
spicuously beautiful;- the long sparrow
Is r-n ugly duckling and while he pipes
bis spring song for a week belccc tti-i
others come Uie ones in IH One rai-
ment as IK the way of things In thn
wqrld Kct the ciedlt of the welcome.
The song sparrow ought to have won
some songs In return tor his mimic but
moat of the poets bave been- neglectful.
The song sparrow Is known to tho peo-
ple of the country as the "ground bird"
Poets as a rule are not ornithologists
and U is probable that when they have
caught the sparrow's melody and have
been moved to questioning they have
Veen stopped from Ringing by the
earthly name of the songster. Ground
bird. Indeed! Tho poet would have
none of.it for poets must so.ir. No
all tho human singers however usv
neglected the bird though none ot
them has given it any length of lines.
George Parsons Lathrop who did
muoh moro In prose than In poetry wis
nevertheless rcuved out of nis wont to
sing when he heard the spring song
sparrow at his garden gate
Olimmers grey the leafless thicket
ClUbe besldo my garden gate
Where so light from post to wic-ket.
Hops the sparrow blithe sedate;
Who with meekly folded wlug
(Tomes to sun himself and sing.
Mr. 'uamrop caught the manner of
the sparrow and drew his proper pls-
ture. Let not evcy one however look
for tthe Bong sparrow at his garden
cate. The bird's presence there de
rends altogether on the- gsrden. Tho
song sparrow shuns no man fcave tho
man who makes cn'flclsl hla surround-
lngs It ib the old-fashloncd garden
with tangles here and there that the
song sparrow loves. He docs not dls-
plee the fruit garden rind though like
the soaring lurk he prefers to mako
his nest on the ground ho will on occa-
sion place It in the currant bush or in
tome thicket whloli the hand of the
pardoner has spared.
The song sparrow Is one of the few
American birds that arc fitly named.
Tho KclentiBtB have classed tho birds 1
properly and have given them a prob-
ably correct naming In Latin but the
people In naming the fowls of tho nlr
havp played havoc with truth. Somo
of our so-called thrushes are not
thruBhea nt all; our robin isn't a robin;
our ulghthawk Isn't a hawk but our
son); sparrow praise be. Is both a spar
roW and a songster.
F. Schuyler Mathews In his "Field
Book of Wild Birds and Their Music"
declares that the song sparrow "de-
vote; himself to pure simple melody
and Is In consequence the best expon-
ent of the ong motive among all the
members ot the feathered tribe."
Mr Mathews has made a transcrip-
tion ot the song of the sparrow and
has set It dowu in notes so that a man
may play it upon his lntcrpetlng in-
struments. Ho finds a "swing and ac-
cent to these few tones which perfect-
ly express an exultant feeling some-
thing akin to that so eloquently given
In the first bars of Siegmund's love
song in the Nibelungen Lied"
John Burroughs Interprets the sons
sparrow's music thus: "Swce-o-t
swts-et Bwee-e-t bitter" and then ho
says that this is a simple but profound
summing up ot life.
And so it may be but It shakes one's
faith eves in BunouLhs to know that
he ean Snd a suggestion ot bitterness In
the music of ths song spsrrow. Chi-
cago Hrenlng Post
The tatsl agricultural' are la ths
Catted States it is estimated is A41-
000004 asres an area largsr thaa
Prince Osrmsny Austrin Spain Ja-
pan Xalad gcetland Irelsia Wales
sai ths TtamtmL Tatre. are cna
ta spkultaral yumiU lt.4M.M0 r-
so. D. S. A O. Excursion
Enid Xari'tiall Nashville irrand es-
urlon ruth of Jury. Trains each ay
7 a. in.. Il:S0 a.m.. p. in. p m.
trwiv Quthrle acd Jvmhville. Nr.sUvlIlo Is
the new station on the northeast it-
tension of the D. B. & O. Fare round
trips Jilurslmll 75c Knld MM; NashtJUe
;t;J Plenty of room frequent tr.ilns.
Lut Iniln gels back tp Uuthria at mid-
night Uo aud hvfl a pood time.
TH L.ux.-B4mw Attract company
has atf ved ts tte B ! BIKlliifc- de-
posits nsw MStdMt
TThe largest and most complete line of Fireworks ever '
seen in Guthrie. . All the latest Novelties at a great
. reduction in prices. '
Perscriptions a Specialty.
Opposite P. O.
Xhy use Rubber Stamps
on your Letter Heads En-
y elopes Cards Ete. . -
Get in Line and be Up-to-date
The Leader Plant
Real Literary Curiosity
On an evening somewhero about
the end if the sixteenth century a
travoler from Sweden might have
been observed at tho door ot the
Rose theater in London. He was go-
ing to see a new piece called "Titus
Andronlcus" and in order to follow
it in the native language bought a
copy of the play price sixpence at
tno theater door. When be went
home to Sweden he took the book
with him to show wife and friends
what strange stuff the foreigner rant-
ed. For 300 years It was preserved
and ic 1204 being discovered in the
hone ot a countrywoman was trans-
ferred for safely to the Lund univer-
sity. The book Is the only one of iU
kind known to exist
Apple snd Milk Diet
In their Instructive experimental
work the agricultural stations have
issued a bulletin on the food advan-
tagea of milk and apples not only for
children but for grown-up people
says an exchange. Though no ono
would think bo from looking at a fluid
flass of milk and a solid apple tho
percentage of solids and water In ap-
ples la almost he same apples be-
ing 85 per cent water and mflk 86
per cent. There is more sugar 1n
apples and more acid In milk. A dlst
of both apples nnd milk Ib one of tho
most wholesome and well-balanced.
Tbo potash contents of both are high.
They are tho best food for brain bon
and muscle nourishment and In their
fffect upon tha nerves they are sooth-
ing. Cntias sirsvot Rewards.
Not long ago a little girl ot 10 was
presented by the constables in the
North London district in which she
Sired with a silver watch and chain
In recognition of aer going to the help
ot a constable struggllar with two
cowardly rufllans. blowing his whistle
and thus bringing assistance.
flant Culture In Enfts)4.
Soaae Idea of the extent te which
Idant eeltur In pots U carries! am la
ltegiBd may be gathered froas the
fact that In ore pottery alotve at Wes-toa-su
per-Mare. 1183.000 pots varying
ta vise from li inches to 0 laches
am aiaaeter were sasufMture4 i
He to te Be lIWs
How sad is tha mas who wanders
through ilfe with aothlag oa eartk to
tajoy -unable Uj as&ke others hspr
hlsattlf white ateet thlags do but aa-
noy. His Hfa Is a cocoaaat mfaus the
Milk a irf esapty shell svetWa
m'or; so pity rather Uusu vtuMtu th
auso who Imsm hrd "tfa4 story'' bs
Renfro's Drug Store
R. REN FRO ;
Send away for your
out your Job work quickly and at reasonable
Briefs MADE IN ONE DAY'S TIME! Blank
all kinds in stock and made to order. Best
Bindery in the Southwest.
of Letter Head. Send to the Leader Officcr
Samples Prices Etc. "
Businss Of fice Phone 75.
WE KLEAN KL0SE KURTAINS
Ca.ll Us; we
THE GUTHRIE LAUNDRY CO.
Phone 109. 502-504 W. Okie.. Ave.. Guthria Oklftw
V. 0. Qnss I'rest. Fhamk Dals
m oiiiibustvu uieuicr li. T. i-aihtkk fi jklKLVILLK C.AHTSU Al8t CfTlr4
GUTHRIE NATIONAL BAI7K
OLDEST IN OKLAHOMA.;
a. o. auss
3. VV". Pshrt.
SOWARD & HEUOD V
Pmctlco in all Courts. Established "v'-;;' V''
In 1889. '
THB EAGLE DIIUO STORE.
GDTmilH O. T.
Gentlemen: For the benefit of thoso who may bo similarly
afCicted I desire to state my high appreciation of Valuable Pre-
scriptions No. 40 (a blood purifier) and No. 25 (a salve). I cut
my hand -with a-barbed wire and for some time paid llttlo at-
tention to It. It did not heal or get well end I obtained treatment
for it from a physician; it gradually grew worse and I changed
doctor? 'and treatment a number of time. For a year and Mr
I tried almost every anttseotlq treatment; my hand continued to
grow worse although some of the. remedies! I tried were heroic and
given by emtaimt surgeons I concluded that 1 would awe to
hire mf hand amputated a It be4 become a very ugly md rap-
Idly enlarging ulcerous sore when my attention ws csJ!4 to
your medicine. I obtained a botjtle ot your No -49 (a blood urt-
tier) aad ft box of your Green Mountain Salve (No. 2t). I -wes.
and am yet astosUahed at the raaiaVity of ta cure. Ia a very
short time my haad was an 4 t aow well e the remedies wee
palniese. I eacia!y recoromesvd aaycaa -who has as oM or ul-
cerous sore to take your resrediee smd I feel certato tier will he
cured withewt pain ana at hut Jlttle ess. Yours very truly
T. H. 8QWAJID.
Ha.rrk.-qn Ijfi" f mr g
Bselwive manttfaeturers of
W. Okla. Ave
sxre reexdy to
V-PresSdeuf J Vf Paaar Y-Prest. P
IlKKBT E. ASP.
H. W. PAIKTSK
JP nM-nnH-ji.-.-j-irji.rT.n.T r.n.j-.n r.. -.i.. i. ...-j-: m i j- qiii ..-wl.c . i. .-!...-.- "
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The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 136, Ed. 1, Monday, July 3, 1905, newspaper, July 3, 1905; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc76192/m1/4/: accessed May 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.