The Oklahoma County News (Jones City, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 32, Ed. 1 Friday, December 10, 1915 Page: 3 of 5
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Mrs. Ro"» A.
7, Mo.: “I bad
Was well pleased
id In the head.
with the results.
1 do not need auy
^Registered Trade Mark U. 8. Patent Office)
Denny, 1083 Pars
troubled with ca*
tarrb of the bead,
nose, throat and
stomach. I am
and Catarrh Relieved. No
Remedy can Compete with
Peruna The Ready-to-take
To bo happy you must forget your-
self and remember others.
A little girl who made frequent use
of the word "guess” was corrected for
it and told to say “presume” instead.
A lady friend, noticing the admirable
set of the little girl's apron, asked
something In regard to the pattern.
"Mamma doesn't cut my dresses and
my aprons by pattern,” said the small
lady. "She Just looks at me and pre-
can be found In cases of Colds, Coughs,
LaGrippe and Headaches by using
Laxative Qulnldlne Tablets. Does not
affect the bead or stomach. Buy your
winter’s supply now. Price 26c.—Adv.
One can often dodge a coming event
by observing Its shadow.
It advertises itself—Hanford’s Bal-
It's absurd to worry about things
you can help, or the things you can’t.
A lazy man wants to paddle his own
canoe by proxy.
Couldn't See an Opportunity.
"Do you know," said the dense
young man, “that for the last hour I
have been watching for a chance to
“Indeed!” exclaimed the willing
maid. “Don't you think It might be
advisable for you to consult an ocul-
Always Have It on Hand.
Don’t wait until you get scalded or
burned because that will mean much
suffering while you are sending to the
dealer's for Hanford's Balsam of
Myrrh. Always have It on hand and
be prepared for accidents. The Bal-
sam should give you quick relief. Adv.
It Is possible to feel like a heavy-
weight and have your friends regard
you as a feather.
Every woman’s pride, beautiful, clear
white clothes. Use Red Cross Ball Blue.
All grocers. Adv.
The time Is coming when every man
will have to buy hls own land instead
of marrying an Indian lady for It.
WHAT IS URIC ACID?
THE CAUSE OF BACKACHE, RHEUMATISM, LUMBAGO
Ever since the discovery of uric acid
In the blood by Scheele, In 1776. and
the bad effect It had upon the body,
scientists and physicians have striven
to rid the tissues and the blood of
this poison. Because of its over-
abundance in the system it causes
backache, pains here and there, rheu-
matism, gout, gravel, neuralgia and
sciatica. It was Dr. Pierce who dis-
covered a new agent, called “Anuric,"
which will throw out and completely
eradicate this uric acid from the sys-
tem. “Anuric” Is 37 times more po-
tent than lithia, and consequently you
need no longer fear muscular or ar-
ticular rheumatism or gout, or many
other diseases which are dependent on
an accumulation of uric acid within
the body. Send to Dr. Pierce of the
Invalids’ Hotel and Surgical Institute,
Buffalo, N. Y., for a pamphlet on
"Anuric,” or send 10 cents for a trial
package of "Anuric" Tablets.
If you feel that tired, worn-out feel-
ing, backache, neuralgia, or If your
sleep is disturbed by too frequent
urination, go to your best store and
ask for Dr. Pierce’s "Anuric.”
Dr. Pierce’s reputation is back of
this medicine and you know that bis
“Pleasant Pellets” for the liver and hls
“Favorite Prescription" for the Ills of
women have had a splendid reputation
for the past fifty years.
Even Wisdom Has Its Price.
"Tell me," said the youth who had
come many miles to seek an interview
with the Shelbyvllle Sage, “how I may
acquire real wisdom.”
“By coming across with $2 for a
copy of my book," replied the vener-
able man, "not necessarily as a guar-
antee of good faith, but as a tribute
to my business instinct. I am not run-
ning this sage business for the bene-
fit of my health. See?"
The Truth Comes Out.
“Of course,” said the minister con-
solingly, to the young widow at the
cemetery, “your late husband was
good to you during your married life.”
"Mndeed he w-was,” she sobbed as
she turned on a fresh flow of the
briny. “He w-was more like a f-friend
than a h-husband.”
Every artist’s conception of Father
Time seems to be that of an elderly
man with two buttons off his under-
"Brudder Clapper,’.’ severely said
good old Parson Bagster, “why don't
yo' come to pra'r meetin’ and lift up
yo’ voice In suppercatlcn to de Lawd?”
"It’s dis-uh-way wid me, pahson,"
replied the brother, who possessed a
predilection for being on the off side:
"I goes into muh closet at home and
prays dar In secret I don’t take no
stock In dis thing o' 'dressln' open let-
ters to de Lawd."
Skimpy little Mr. Meek’s stalwart
helpmeet grabbed him with both hands
by the hair of the head to Illustrate
some point which she wished to Im-
press upon him.
“My dear, my dear," he chided. "I
am afraid you have forgotten that 1
am attached to the other ends of those
Politeness is the result of restraint
Imposed by civilization. The first Im-
pulse of every person Is to be impolite.
Back home for a real Christmas Dinner ■
Absolutely necessary to make the
Holiday Feast complete
In over a million homes
throughout the country,
Arbuckles' Coffee will be ab-
solutely necessary to make
the Christmas feast complete.
The women of these homes
know the importance of having
the richt coffee — for three
the most popular
coffee in America
generations, they have known
that in Arbuckles' Coffee
they get just the flavor every-
If you have not tasted it
lately, ser\e it now. At youa
Christmas dinner, get all the
enjoyment good coffee gives.
Write marlncKye II emedy Co., Chicago
(or illustrated Book of the Eye Free.
It is easier to carry on a flirtation
than to carry off an heiress.
6TATESMEN AND NEAR-STATES
MEN ALL KNOW HOW TO
SAVE THE COUNTRY.
2,000 “IMPORTANT” LAWS
Are Offered for Consideration the
First Day—Speaker Clark Re-
elected and Both Houses Or-
ganized for Business.
Cuts clear to the bone have been
healed by Hanford's Balsam. Adv.
Framing a satisfactory alibi for the
writing of obscene letters probably
Is the most difficult undertaking.
Always proud to show white clothes.
Red Cross Ball Blue docs make them
white. All grocers. Adv.
As a man grows older he uses the
moonlight less and less and a lantern
more and more.
Washington. — Congress assembled
and organized for the session which
Is expected to be the greatest within
the memory of the present generation.
Four hours’ work in the House saw
Speaker Clark returned to the chair;
Representative Mann returned to the
leadership of the republican minority;
the introduction of 2,000 bills and reso-
lutions, many of them proposing meas-
ures of national defense and many
more in opposition; the reappearance
of constitutional amendments to en-
franchise women and a miniature rules
fight that flickered out with the adop-
tion of last year’s rules with a few
In the senate practically nothing
was done except the election of Sen-
ator Clarke o' Arkansas as president
pro tempore. Vice President Marshall
was absent because of the illness of
Both houses then, after sending a
Joint committee to the Whit* House
to give official notice of the opening
of congress, adjourned until Tuesday
when the real business of the sessions
began with President Wilson’s mes-
sage at a joint session in The house
Budget cf Largest Expenditures
A budget of the largest expenditures
ever placed before any American con-
gress in times of peace was brought in
from the various branches of the gov-
ernment, the total being some $170,-
000,000 more than was asked for last
year. The great part of the proposed
increase expenditure is <or the en-
larged army and navy programs and
aside from working out the problem of
national defense It will be the business
of congress to raise the revenue to pay
In the stream of bills and resolu-
tions that poured into the hopper were
not only plans for military prepared-
ness but others proposing investiga-
tion of the motives of men and organ-
izations who champion national de-
Senate to Discuss Foreign Relations.
Notice was given that in the sen-
ate demands would be made for a
showing of what the United States has
accomplished against Great Britain’s
interferences with American com-
merce abroad. The entire fabric of
the American government’s delicate
relation to the conflict across the seas
probably will be brought to the edge
o' congressional discussion and the ad-
ministration leaders are not unmind-
ful of their tasks to preserve that for
which President Wilson has expressed
a wish, that there Bbould be a united
The first roll call in the house
showed 427 members present and
eight absent—one of them accounted
for by death. The democratic majority
although reduced put Speaker Clark
back In the chair, 221 to 194.
In the senate the newly elected and
re-elected members took the oath. Th»
body was leaderless when Secretary
Baker rapped for order at noon and
Senator Martin of Virginia was chosen
Thirty senators were sworn In. Sen-
ators Brady of Idaho and Smith of
South Carolina, being absent. After |
this ceremony Senator Clarke was
elected and the senate recessed.
that your heart's all right. Make
sure. Take Renovine”—a heart and
nerve tonic. Price 50c and $1.00.—Adv,
Of High Degree.
Lady—Is this a pedigreed dog?
Dealer — Ptcigreed; why, if that
dorg could talk, he wouldn't speak to
either of us!
When ths Devil Was Sick.
Genevieve—I want to give Jack
some books. He’s ill, you know, and
I can't decide what kind to get.
Gertrude—Why not get something
Genevieve—Oh, my no! He's con-
HANDS LIKE VELVET
Kept So by Daily Use of Cutlcura
Soap and Ointment. Trial Free.
On retii 'ng soak hands in hot Cuti-
cura soapsuds, dry ar.i rub the Oint-
ment into the hands some minutes.
Wear bandage or old gloves during
night. This a "one night treat-
ment for red, rough, chapped and
sore hands.” It works wonders.
Sample each free by mail with 32-p.
Skin Book. Address Cutlcura, Dept.
XY, Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv.
“Don't you come across a good many
things in the Bible that you don’t un-
derstand, like the problem of Cain’s
wife, for instance?” queried the lay-
man, as he sat at a City restaurant
“Oh, yes, of course,” acknowledged
“Well, what do you do about it?”
“My dear friend,” replied the min-
ister, laying down his fork, "I simply
do Just as I would while eating a nice
fresh herring. When I come to the
bone I quietly lay it on one Bide, and
go on enjoying the meal, letting any
Idiot that Insists on choking himself
with the bone do so.”—London Tit-
The banquet was at its height. The
sparkling wine was flowing like the
water that used to come down at Lo-
dore In the old third reador, and the
evening was rolling on and on. Un-
noticed by the guests, a company of
Indigestions, Bustheads, Gouts, Drop-
sies, Lethargies, and so forth, clasped
hands and danced around the festal
board in transports of glee.
“The humans don’t seem to be en-
joying It as much as they might,” they
chortled, "but look at the fun we’ll
have tomorrow!”—Kansas City Star.
Youth sucks the sugar coating and
leaves the bitter pill for age to swal-
sWet Content* 15 Fluid Drachms
fiJTiTii li :M
ALCOHOL-3 PF.R CENT.
A Vegetable Pa’paralionforAs-
siniilufing the foodand Regula-
ting the Stomachs and Bowels of
Promotes l)igcstion,Giec (ful-
ness and Rest .Contains neither
Opium,Morphine nor Mineral,
Mothers Know That
A perfect Remedy Tor ConsITptf
tion. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea^
Worms. Feverishness uiui.
Loss of Sleep;
fac simile Signature of
Tut Centaur compamV^
At Omen tils old
35 Doses'- J^Cbnits
Exact Copy of Wrapper
TH* CENTAUR AO MR AWT. NEW TORN CrTT.
CONFIDENT HE WAS THERE
Woman Wished She Was Able to Send
Post Cards to Her Husband
"I wish I could send post cards to
When you hear a remark like that
you naturally turn around and take
notice. So the persons who overheard
turned around and—
She was looking over “Views of
Washington,” strung In line all around
the stove, and there was nothing In
her faefr or voice to give notice of a
lacking brain behind the really beau-
tiful, black-toqued head. The woman
with her just smile*.
’’The city has grown so since John
died that every time It reaches out to
take in another suburb 1 want him to
know it. He always believed in Wash-
And Bhe was right. It would be per-
fectly splendid If all of us could send
post cards to our folks in heaven.
And what would it be if they could
send post cards to us!—Washington
Before and After.
She—Did you ever meet your ideal
He—Yes; three years ago.
She—And is she still your Ideal?
Be—Oh, no. We are married now.
Maddem—I understand ink Is going
Blixon—I don't care. I just filled my
A man leses his appetite If forced
to eat hls words.
DESCRIBES LIFE IN TRENCHES
Englishman’s Graphic Picture of the
■'Joys” That Are a Part of Sol-
Albert Robbins of Kearney, N. J., re-
ceived a letter from his brother, Harry
Robbins of Evan. Worcestershire, Eng-
land, who is fighting in the trenches,
exactly where Albert does not know.
Harry has got a “hit on the forehead
with a piece of shrapnel,” but is "car-
rying on.” Here Is hls picture of life
near the firing line:
"We get it pretty stiff out here now
and again, especially when there It
a bombardment on and hundreds of
shells of all sorts and sizes whizzing
and whistling round like rain, and
when one has a lovely dinner of Chi-
cago canned meat and blBcults as hard
as bricks, and a drop of water with
a good percentage of Condy’s fluid In
to kill the germs, put before you in a
huge rabbit hole dug In the ground,
called a dug-out, where you have to
keep your head down and look out
for trench mortars coming over.”
Changed His Grammar.
A schoolmarm, reproving a young
offender, said: "Now, Tommy, Tom-
my, you know better than that—you
shouldn't say 'Willy done It;’ that isn’t
“Ah, no, of course not," said Tommy,
with Just resentment; "then Willy Bed
"Does Bill get along very well?"
“I guess so. He says his rent bill
keeps him moving."
A kiss in time may be one of nine.
BERLIN IS ASKING QUESTIONS
For Withdrawal of Attaches; Lansing j
Refuses to Comply.
Washington.—Germany notified the
United States that she desired to know
upon what grounds the state depart-
ment asks the withdrawal o' Captain
Boy-Ed, the naval attache of the Ger-
man embassy here, and of Captain
Von Papen, the military attache. Sec-
retary Lansing received the request
from two sources—from Count Von
Rernstorff. the ambassador, and from
the Berlin foreign office through Am- j
Mr. Lansing will not discuss the
facts nor will he give the courses of
Information concerning the activities
of the attaches in connection with
naval and military matters to which
the s'ate department objected. With-
out reference to the reasons which
prompted the department to ask the
withdrawal of the attaches it Is stated
the United States will stand upon the
established understanding among na-
tions that an Intimation of this sort,
does not require its grounds to be
Enormous Appropriation Asked.
Washington.—Estimates for the
most elaborate program of expendi-
tures ever asked of an American con-
gress in times of peace were sub-
mitted proposing a total outlay of
$1,285,857,808 or $170,853,014 more than
was appropriated last year. The great
increase is “almost wholly due io the
administration plans for military pre-
paredness. More than $116,000,000 of
the total Is for expenditures on the
army and navy, with millions more for
coast defense. By establishments th*
The Vital Factor—
not alone in affairs of the Nation, but with the health of every citizen.
One seldom knows when the common enemy, sickness, in one form or another, is about
to strike; and the best form of preparedness is to keep body and brain healthy.
Active brains and vigorous bodies are the result of right living—food plays a big part.
made of whole wheat and malted barley, supplies all the bone- and brain-building, nerve- and
muscle-making elements of the grains, including the vital salts, phosphate of potash, etc.,
often lacking in the diet of many, but imperative for bounding good health.
Grape-Nuts is easily digested — comes ready for table directly the germ-proof, moisture-
and dust-proof packet is opened. With good milk or cream Grape-Nuts supplies complete
A ration of Grape-Nuts each day is a safe play for health, and
“There’s a Reason”
— sold by Grci :ers everywhere.
Here’s what’s next.
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Keyes, Chester A. The Oklahoma County News (Jones City, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 32, Ed. 1 Friday, December 10, 1915, newspaper, December 10, 1915; Jones, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc859997/m1/3/: accessed May 26, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.