The Mountain Park Lance. (Mountain Park, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 29, 1905 Page: 2 of 8
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RAISING CATTLE IN WEST.
■ISS QENEVIVE MAY.
MIm Genevive May, 1317 S. Meridian
St., Indianapolis, Iiid., Member Second
High School Alumni Ass’n, writes:
•‘Peruna la the fluent regulator of n
dlnordered ntomaeh I have ever found.
It certainly denervea high pralne, for h
In skillfully prepared.
“I was- in a terrible condition from a
neglected case of catarrh of the
stomach. My food had long ceased to
be of any good and only distressed me
after eating. 1 was nauseated, had
heartburn and headaches, and felt rnn
down completely. But in two weeks
after I took Peruna I was a changed
person. A few bottles of the medicine
made a great change, and in three
months my stomach was cleared of
catarrh, and my entire, system in a
better condition.”—Oenevlve May.
Write I)r. Hartman, President of The
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio,
for free medical advice. All correw
pondence held strictly confidential.
Mow Refrigerator Car Built Up I
Trad# the Trust Ruined.
"To produce beef that will stand re-
frigerating and long carrying,” writes
Mr. Russell in the May installment
of “The Greatest Trust in the World”
in Everybody’s magazine, "cattle must
be fed on food that contains certain
flesh-making elements. In some parts
of the country there grows what is
called ’short grass,’ which has all the
required nutrition. But the supply of
’short grass’ cattle is not sufficient.
The only ether food that will make
the quality of beef requisite for' re-
frigeration purposes is corn. Hence,
In the great corn belt of the west
(Missouri, Iowa, southern Minnesota.
South Dakota, eastern Nebraska, east-
ern Kansas) the practice came to be
this: The farmer bought from the
western ranges In western Nebraska
and Colorado range cattle that had
been matured on common grass, took
them to his farm and fed them on
corn for six or eight months. When
they had been sufficiently ‘finished' on
corn they were shipped to be slaugh-
‘But this practice required capital.
The farmer must buy the range cattle
and pay for shipping them to his
farm. Consequently, in almost every
:ase he became a borrower at his lo-
.’al bank and the bank carried his
loan until he effected the sale of his
fattened cattle. Therefore a great
business grew up for the country
‘So long as there was p free, unim-
peded and unmanipulated cattle mar-
ket both parties to these transactions
went their ways rejoicing. The farm-
er found that selling his corn turned
Into cattle fat was far more remuner-
ative than selling it to the elevator;
the bank loaned much money at fair
rates and on good legitimate secur-
jh« gazed at the weaving sadly—
The warp and weft In the loom.
Where the bright colored threads in the
Seemed always o'emhadowed by gloom.
And ever she saw the tangles
Of threads, so often astray.
And it grieved her heart sore that tht
Used only a few bright and gay.
go one day she cried In sorrow:
Oh. tell me. Weaver. 1 pray.
Dost thou care If the threads are so
And so many so somber and gray?
“I pray thou wilt weave me. Weaver,
In warp and weft of thy loom.
A Full Pag*
Wo are told that the Russian fleet 1M wur„ „„„ _______
"advanced In two columns.” That Onl^r colors HkoUato of tfVO0^!umn’
was well enough as far as It went;
but evidently the Japanese advanced
In seven columns.—Philadelphia
The Weaver worked on. In silence.
Unseen by the eye of man.
And he lovingly fashioned the fabric
According to pattern and plan.
rOKTAHl.B and drill soy depth,
by iimoi or taoree power.
4* DIFFERENT STYLES.
Wa challenge competition.
Head Hr Wtm lltaatratrd I'etaNe** S*. 4.
KELLY * TANEYHILL CO,
4 ( heatnnt ML,Waterloo, Iowa.
At last, when the web was finished,
One late Summer evening tide.
With the hands that had guided the
He beckoned her to his side.
And there, all complete, he showed her.
From every tangle free.
That the web of her life had been woven
In heaven-wrought tapestry.
—Valentine March in the Housekeeper.
^ 11 MAMS YOU PROUD'
A I I HO II A lOllNItlVS
fUE DAISY Fir KllUR 2swsttK,
»*■! la dining-room, stamping-room and place* where
----—— , Slat are trestle-
torn* Clean neat,
wtu not .oil or In-
ry. them one*,
without them It
not kept by ileal
•ra. sent peepal t
for toe. ImU
In., SrooUys,*. t.
W.N.U.—Oklahoma City-—No. 2d. 190?
Whan writing advertiser* Ufity imiv
lion thle paper,
the field whose
We are thsy:
we fade away,
Aa doth a leaf
b the home where good cooking is
loved* where the family enjoy the
finest of biscuits* doughnuts* cakes*
and pies and other good things every
day. The baking is always delicious
and wholesome because
K C Baking Powder
—the baking powder of the wave
circle* is used.
Get K C to-day! 25 ounces for
25c. If it isn't all that we claim*
your grocer refunds your money.
Send for "Book of Presents."
JAQUES BflFG. CO.
STAR BRAND 5HDES ARE SETTER i
OUR FAMILY ** SHOES<
awry foot !a yonr family, and tbh prion will places yem aa wan. Thny arwmndn of
thwfor Iona wanrt hmiMtaad enap. Aek your dealer to ehow yon tbo Family”
! ha doaa not handle It write to oa direct and wa will eon that you are aapplied.
fiOfiI RTS.JOHINSOIN^fiAINDit. lo §
COTTON GINNING MACHINERY
Wo Make the Best.
We Make the Largest Line in the World.
Wu have more well pleased and happy customers than all other
makers combined, because they are making money. You know the
MUNOER, PRATT, EAQLE* WINSHIP and SMITH goods.
We make them. Write us for prices and catalogue.
CONTINENTAL GIN COMPANY, DALLAS, TEXAS
■mm: a>aa Ill-pat* traaHaa
Drs. Thornton ft Minor
m paid a wal till can4 - w* taratoh ihatr
I and tOMOak
Russell Sage In a Turkish Bath.
Russell Sage once visited Boston. It
is said that after a rather dusty jour-
ney he thought ho would like a bath.
He visited a Turkish bath, and. In-
quiring the price of a bath, was told
91. Mr. Sage objected to the price.
On the proprietor telling him that
they would sell him twelve bath tick-
eta for |10, Sago's reply was: “How
do I know 111 live twelve years, any-
how?" Which the proprietor of the
bath thought Indicated that the mil-
lionaire takes a bath once a year,
‘ whether he needs it or not.”
Made a Satisfactory Trade.
An Osage man traded his next-door
neighbor a good borso for an old
piano Monday. The horse was worth
twice the value of the piano, but the
man figured be is ahead because he
has the instrument now where it can
net be played.—Kansas City Times.
The sparrow* of the air of small account:
Ouf God doth view
■Whether they fall or mount—
Ha guards us. too.
The birds that have no barn nor harvsai
God gives them food:
Much more our Father seek*
fo do us l00*1 _gbrliUn* q. Rossetti.
This 1$ So.
“There are numerous forma of skin
trouble; many of which produce al-
most intolerable itching. If afflicted,
you are not looking for a name for
your trouble, but a cure. We can tell
you—Hunt's Cure. It is the one quick
and sure specific for any kind of akin
disease and all forms of itching known.
One application relieves—one box ab-
solutely guaranteed to cure.”
The only time we feel important l.t
when we are on a train going through
\ little towa, and the train doesn't
When Your Grocer Bay*
he does not have Defiance Starch, you
may be sure he Is afraid to keep tt un-
til hts stock of 12 os. packages are
sold. Defiance Starch Is not only bet-
ter than any other Cold Water Starch,
but contains 16 os. to the package nnd
«*r.g tor sans money as 13 oa brunda. >
I Antiseptic tCf
troablsd with His psesliar to
Usir sox, ased as a 4sacks is —.
stop* discharges, heals iadsmiaatisa
aortastr, cures isecerrhoa aad asset eat...
Putin* is ia powd*r form to be diuolved ia pm
water, and is tar raor* deanelng, healing, janalcidal
and economical than liquid antiaeptku for all
kTaad Berit eTtasSvtotlMis'Prw
B. PaavoM CompamV Reeves, mi
tV’ANTED —For th* U. a. Army. able-bodied
IT unmarried iu*n. bntwooa ages of tl aad
• : citizen* of United St man. of good character
»*td temperate habit., who con npeok, rood ood
a rito English For information apply to Re
trailing Officer. Poatoffloo bonding, Oklahoma
City. Ohio. or TalnaTat. Tsr, laid. Shew
in or Outnrt*. Ohla
W.N.U.—Oklahoma City—No. 24.1905
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Everton, H. G. The Mountain Park Lance. (Mountain Park, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 29, 1905, newspaper, June 29, 1905; Mountain Park, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc853630/m1/2/: accessed May 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.