The Wanette Enterprise. (Wanette, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, November 17, 1911 Page: 3 of 8
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Cures all humors, catarrh and
rheumatism, relieves that tired
feeling, restores the appetite,
cures paleness, nervousness,
builds up the whole system.
Get it today in usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs.
Make the Liver
Do its Duty
Nine times in ten when the liver is
right the stomach and bowels are right
gently but firmly
pel a lazy liver to
do its duty.
and Distress After Eating.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Genuine must bear Signature
“iSSftlSS} Thompson’s Eyo Water
AN EASY LOSER.
--> V _ • \ • \ V .
He—You're worth a million and I’m
penniless. Will you marry me?
She—No. Why did you ask me?
He—I wanted to see how a man
feels when he loses a million dollars.
In his reading lesson Bobby had
come to the word “punishment,” and
It was too long and hard for him.
After puzzling, awhile he asked the
teacher what the word was.
“You ought not to let that puzzle
you, Bobby,” she answered. “What
does your mother give you when you
have been an unusually naughty boy?”
“Castor oil!” he exclaimed, sure
that he had guessed it.—Youth's Com-
Lots of men who sit around on dry
goods boxes and growl about hard
times would consider It on insult If
anyone were to offer them a Job.
It’s the Red Blood Corpuscles That
Proper Food Makes.
An Ohio woman says Grape-Nuts
food gave her good red blood and re-
stored the roses of youth to a com-
plexion that had been muddy and
blotchy. She says:
"For 10 years I had stomach trouble
which produced a breaking out on my
face. The doctors gave It a long Latin
name, but their medicines failed to
cure it. Along with this I had fre-
quent headaches, nervousness and us-
ually pain in my stomach after meals.
“I got disgusted with the drugs,
stopped them and coffee off short, and
quit eating everything but fruit ana
•Grape-Nuts, with Postum for my table
“The headaches, stomach trouble,
and nervous weakness disappeared al-
most like magic, which showed that
when the cause was removed and
good food and drink used nature was
ready to help.
“My blood was purified and my com-
plexion became like a young girl’s,
while my weight was Increased from
90 to 120 pounds in a few months—
good, solid firm flesh, where It used
to be soft and flabby.
“I recommended Grape-Nuts and
Postum to one of my friends, who was
afflicted as I had been. She followed
my advice and in a short time was re-
stored to complete health and in about
8 months her weight increased from
100 to 148 pounds.
"Our doctor, observing the effect ot
Grape-Nuts and Postum in our cases,
declared, the other day, that he would
hereafter prescribe these food prod-
ucts for gastritis.” Name given by
Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Read the little book, "The Road to
Wellville,” In pkgs. "There’s a reason.”
Ever rend the above letter t A new
ane appears from time to time. They
■ire icenulue, true, and full of human
COTTON GROWERS MARKET CROP
CO OPERATION ESSENTIAL
Producers Do not Get Price They
Should for South's Staple and
Are Urged to Reduce the
Acreage in 1912
New Orleans.—Endorsement was
given by the governors and other rep-
resentatives of cotton growing states
attending the cotton conference here
to the Louisiana plan of state owned
cotton warehouses as a means of per-
manently protecting the cotton plant-
er against the low prices produced by
a too rapid marketing of the crop
early in the season.
The details of the Louisiana plan
were fully explained to the confer-
ence Tuesday by W. R. Thompson,
president of the New Orleans cotton
exchange, and the representatives of
at least two of the other southern
states emphatically declared that they
would work diligently to secure the
adoption of the Louisiana plan in their
atates—South Carolina and Georgia.
Mr. Thompson explained in his ad-
dress that by reason of the fact that
receipts for cotton placed in these
state-owned warehouses will have the
moral backing of the state govern-
ment, they will be negotiable in all
the money centers of the world. Al-
ready, he said, he had been assured
that financiers of Europe will, as soon
as the first of these state owned plants
ts opened, send money here to lend
to the farmers, with these receipts as
collateral at four per cent.
At Tuesday's session Govtrnor Col-
quitt submitted statistics relating to
the world's demands for American
cotton of the present cror
Governor Colquitt called attention
to the fact that this is the first time
in the history of the country that
figures showing the demand for cot-
ton have ever been compiled and
presented for the benefit of the grow-
er. Except the government’s estimate
of 13,800,000 hales this season's crop.
Governor Colquitt declared, that the
demonstration of a worldwide de-
mand for 13,739,000 bales proves con-
clusively that cotton today is worth
thirteen cents a pound or more. The
average price for last year’s crop was
14.t!0 cents per pound.
“With these figures before him."
said Governor Colquitt, “the farmer
should not hesitate t.o hold every re-
maining bale of the present crop un-
til Wie spinner comes across with
what he considers a remunerative
price. The figures were compiled by
foreign representatives of the United
States government from authentic
sources and are reliable "
It is also urged that cotton raisers
pledge themselves to a 25 per cent
reduction in acreage in 1912.
WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION
BUYS CENTRAL PAPER CO.
Business Deal of Magnitude and State-
Wide Importance Closed in
Oklahoma City—A business deal of
considerable magnitude and of state-
wide interest and importance was
closed October 31 in the purchase of
the Central Paper company, a whole-
sale paper house, by the Western
The Central Paper company was or-
ganized about three years ago by
Charles E. Verity and has enjoyed a
remarkable growth. Mr. Verity ex-
pects to be engaged for several months
closing up the affairs of the com-
Dynamite in Coal
Denison, Tex.—As a result, it is
believed, of the finding of eight sticks
of miners’ dynamite concealed in the
coal tender of the northbound "Katy
Flyer,” thirty of the eighty-two strike-
breakers working in the local car
shops of the Missouri, Kansas & Texas
railway quit work. Many of the strike-
breakers bought tickets to St. Louis,
but some of them are waiting for the
oad to send them there
El Reno Chinese Off
El Reno, Okla.—-Lee Soong and Lee
_Lung, two El Reno laundrymen, both
Chinese, have left El Reno to return
to their native land and join the rebel
forces. Lung came to El Reno twenty-
two years ago and Soong has lived
here fourteen years.
Clay’s SlaVe Wealthy
New York—The will of Ann Maria
Fisher, once a slave of Henry Clay,
filed in Brooklyn, N. Y., showed that
she left an estate of $77,000. She
made a number of charitable bequests,
Including $10,000 to the Tuskogee in-
stitute. The woman died at the age
of 92 years.
CHINT RULERS CONCEDE
DEMANDS OF ASSEMBLY
Imperial Edict Has Been Issued Giv-
ing plans for Institution of
Pekin, China—The demand of the
aational assembly for a complete con-
stitutional government has been ac-
ceded to by the throne. An imperial
edict has beep issued apologizing for
the past neglect of the throne and
granting an immediate constitution
with a cabinet from which nobles
shall be excluded. A second edict
grants pardon to political offenders
connected with the revolution of 1898
and subsequent revolutions and to
those compelled to join in the present
The throne promises t.o organize a
cabinet without nobles forthwith. The
Manchu prince, Shih Hsin, president
of the assembly is permitted to re-
The Mansliu Kuei Chun, minister
of constabulary, has been removed
and the Chinese Chao Ping Chun su-
The lines around Pekin are tighten-
ing. While there is no great panic
among the higher classes and the for-
eigners there has been a preciptable
tightening of the tension everywhere.
While the throne has made haste to
comply with the demands of the 20,-
000 soldiers of the third and twentieth
divisions and the throng, comprising :
the second imperial army for the Yang
Tse campaign, which were presented
by the national assembly, it cannot be
said that Pekin is yet safe from at-
The edict has been widely discussed
and it is believed it will provide Shi
Kai a powerful lever to use in his
negotiations with the rebels.
Ruling is Affirmed
Washington—The action of the
United States circuit court for east-
ern Louisiana in refusing to enjoin
the Texas & Pacific railway company
from disregarding the Louisiana con-
stitutional amendment which prohibit-
ed the removal of suits from state
courts to federal courts by non-resi-
dent corporations has been affirmed by
the United States supreme court. The
circuit court held that the amendment
was in violation of the federal consti-
tution The upper court handed down
no opinion on the case, but contented
Itself with the mere announcement
that the judgment below was affirmed
No Holiday Rate*
Chicago—No Christinas or New
Year's special railroad fares will be
granted this year by the Western
Passenger association, It was an-
nounced after a meeting of the asso-
Change* In Mexico
Mexico City—General Manuel Plata
was mdde subsecretary of war, suc-
ceeding General Gonzales as acting
chief of that department. General
Villar was named Friday to succeed
Gonzales Sales and no explanation of
the change has been given.
Radicals Win In Switzerland
Berne, Switzerland—Sunday’s elec-
tions returned a radical majority to
the national council. Of 170 seats
filled, 110 are radical, 44 conservative,
9 socialists and 7 independents.
Sapulpa, Ojtla.—Pienny Chastain,
the small son of Mr. and Mrs. W. J.
Chastain, was severely injured by be-
ing kicked in the face by a horse.
The sight of one eye was destroyed
and the other seriously affected.
Progress On Survey
Shawnee, Okla.—The camp of the
M. O. & G. locating gang is being
moved from the Country club grounds
east of Shawnee to McLoud. The
location of the proposed line is said
to be progressing favorably.
UNCLE SAM SENDS SOLDIERS
BACK TO HOME STATIONS
All the Railroads Out of San Antonio
Will Carry the Remnant* of
Maneuver Force Away
San Antonio, Tex.—Contracts have
been awarded for moving the troops
remaining at the maneuver’s camp
back to the home stations.
It is expected the Twenty-eighth
infantry will start Sunday over the
Missouri, Kansas and Texas and the
Minneapolis and St. Louis railroads
for Fort Snelling, Minn.
The same day Company L. Third
Battalion of Engineers, will move
over the International and Great
Northern, the St Louis and San Fran-
cisco and the Missouri Pacific rail-
roads to Fort Leavenworth, Kansas.
Company I, Signal Corps, will also
start Sunday for Fort D A. Russell,
Wyo., by the Galveston, Harrisburg
and San Antonio, the Atchison To-
peka and Santa Fe, the Union Pacific
and the Colorado Northern railroads
The Seventeenth infantry will go
Monday to Fort McPherson, Ga., via
the Galveston, Harrisburg and San
Antonio, the San Antonio and Ar-
kansas Pass, the St. Louis Southwest-
ern, the St. Louis and San Francisco
and the Seaboard Air Line.
The Eleventh cavalry will start on
Tuesday for Fort Ogelthorpe, Ga.,
over the International and Great
Northern, the Texas and Pacific and
the St. Louis, Iron Mountain and
COURTS MAY DECIDE THE
MAINE PROHIBITION VOTE
Not Knokn Whether State Went Wet
or Dry—Erroneous Vote Fig-
ures in Returns
Augusta, Me.—The question wheth-
er the proclamation by Governor
Ploisted making known the result of
the September election on the repeal
of the prohibition clause of the state
constitution, may be issued before
December 1, the legal time limit for
such action, could not be determined
from information obtainable at the
The question whether the returns
from four towns shall stand as re-
ported or whether they shall be cor-
rected in accordance with evidence
that the figures are erroneous, is still
under consideration and no one offi-
cially connected would profess ability
today to say whether action would be
taken at the next meeting of the gov-
ernor and council on November 16.
As the matter stands the official
return canvassed by the governor and
council give a majority of 26 votes
for the repeal of the prohibitory
amendment. If the returns alleged
to be erroneous are accepted as cor-
rected a majority df 759 against re-
peal would result.
The courts may be asked to pass
upon the question. Such a step would
introduce a third alternative, inas-
much as the courts, it is said, could
declare the disputed figures void and
order them stricken from the tables.
Such a step would bring about a ma
jority of 366 against repeal.
Farmer Raise* Casaba
Minco, Okla.—Ed. Coyle, one of the
most progressive farmers of this com-
munity. reports splendid success with
a new tropical vegetable which he
experimented with during, the past
summer. The variety is known as a
Casaba, and resembles the cantaloupe.
The first seeds were brought from the
island of Ceylon, and have been grown
successfully in Italy and Persia.
Santiago. Chile.—Health officials
and medical men representing practi
cally all of the countries of the three
Americas have arrived here to take
part in the fifth International Sanitary
Conference of American Republics
The meetings will be under the aus
pices of the Chilean government, with
Dr. Alexander Del Rio aa president
Sloan’s Liniment is a relia-
ble remedy for any kind of
horse lameness. Will kill the
grow th of spavin, curb or splint,
absorb enlargements, and is
excellent for sweeny, fistula
" I used Sloan’s Liniment on a mule for
‘high lameness,’ and cured her. I am
never without a bottle of vour liniment;
have bought more of It than any other
remedy for pains." Daily Kirby,
"Sloan’s Liniment is the best made. 1
have removed very large shoe boils off a
horse with it. 1 have killed a quarter
crack on a mare that was awfully bad. I
have also healed raw, sore necks on three
horses. 1 have healed grease heel on a
mare that could hardly walk.”
Anthony G. Hiybk. Oakland, Pa.,
Route No. x.
is good for all farm stock.
"My hogs had hog cholera three days
before wc got your liniment, which I was'
advised to try. 1 have used it now for
three days and my hogs are almost well.
One hog died before i got the liniment,
but 1 have not lost any since.”
A. J. McCarthy, Idarillt, Ind.
Bold by all
Sloan’s Book on Horses,
Cattle, Hogs and Poultry
sent free. Address
Dr. Earl S. Sloan
JJ Shoe Polishes
FINEST QUALITY LARGEST VARIETY
They meet ovory requirement for cleaning and
polishing shoes of all kinds and colors.
usltlvely con tali
tho only ladles shoe dressing
i Oil*. Blacks and Polishes
that iHjsitively contains OIK Blacks and polishes
ladles’ and children's boots and shoes, shines
without rubbing, 25o. ••French Gloss.” 10c.
ST.V It comoination for cleaning and polishing all
10c. "Dandy” site 26c.
kinds of russet or tun shoes,
It A15 Y 1C1.ITK combi na
take prido In having tholr si
color and lustro to all black shoes. i*ol
brush or cloth, 10 cents “Elite” fill© 26 cents.
If your dealer does not keep tho kind you want,
lend us his address and the price in stumps for
a full filze package.
WHITTEMORE BROS. & OO.,
20-26 Albany 8t., Cambridge. Mas*.
The Oldest and Largest Manufacturers of
Shoe Polishes in the World.
Judge Stevens was angling in the
Manitowish waters, and just after din-
ner became Involved in an argument
with his boat companion. The debate
lasted some minutes, and during that
time the judge had hiB baited hook
dangling In the air over his shoulder.
The guide took a hand.
"Judge,” said lie, peremptorily,
“drop your line In the water. Thera
are no flying fish around here.”—Chi-
Shipwreck Up to Date.
“Captain, Is (here much danger?”
“Not a particle. A moving-picture
outfit will soon be along and rescue
us after they have taken a few films."
In order to become a nuisance you
have only to hunt up a grievance.
Talk is cheap. Give us the silent
lady on the silver dollar every time.
Cured in One Day
As a rule, a few doses of Munvon’s Cold
Remedy will break up any cola and pre-
vent pneumonia. It relieves the head,
throat and lungs almost instantly. Pries
25 cents at any druggist’s, or sent postpaid.
If you need Medical udvice write to
Munyon’s Doctors. They will carefully
diagnose your case and give you advice by
mail, absolutely free.
Address Professor Munyon, 53d and
Jefferson streets, Philadelphia, Pa.
SWITCH BOARDS and SUPPLIES
For a pcrsoual call of u repreHentative of
THE DEAN ELECTRIC COMPANY
OHAS. Ij. WARD
1100 Lexington Street Ft. Smith, Ark.
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Brewer, L. E. The Wanette Enterprise. (Wanette, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, November 17, 1911, newspaper, November 17, 1911; Wanette, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc853903/m1/3/: accessed December 12, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.