Carney Enterprise. (Carney, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 10, Ed. 1 Friday, October 3, 1913 Page: 4 of 12
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CARNEY. OKLA., ENTERPRISE
Were the Agonies Which Miss Lance
Underwent. She Lives to Tell
the Story, However.
Palmer, Okla.—lu a letter from
this place, Alius Forrest E. Lance
says: "As I have been benefited by
the use of C&rdui, the woman's tonic,
I want to write this letter for publi-
cation, as it may be the means of
helping other suffering women.
For three years, I suffered so, at
times, with my back and bearing
down pains, I would think I could
not possibly endure the pain. I
gradually got worse, and would look
with dread for these trying times to
finally I decided to try Cardul,
the woman's tonic, as I had heard so
much of Its help to other women,
and how glad I am that 1 did, for I
can truthfully say that I have been
greatly benefited by taking only rour
bottles; In fact, it has entirely re-
I can truly sympathize with any
sufferer from those awful pains due to
womanly .trouble, for I have certainly
had the experience of them."
As a medicine for women who suf-
fer from the numerous ailments pe-
culiar to their sex, or as a tonic for
tired, nervous, worn-out women,
Cardui has a record of more than 50
It has benefited thousands of
women in this time, and should do
the same for you.
Give Cardul a trial.
N. B.— FVHtt t : Chattanooga Medicine Co.,
Ladies' Advisory Dept.. Chattanooga. Term . for
SttcinlInstructions on your case and 64-page book,
"Home Treatment for Women," sent in plain
ACTIONS AGAINST THIRTY-NINE
NATIONAL BANKS. FORMERLY
STATE BANKS. DISMISSED.
ONE, 4 JOINT CASE WILL STAND
Agreement Reached in Regard to Old
Dispute Over Contributions to
State Guaranty Fund—Other
News of the State.
WILLIAM BUSBY IS DEAD
First Citizen of McAlester Succumbs
In the Singular.
George Ade, at the Chicago Athletic
club, listened to a youth's passionate
panegyric on love.,
"Wait till you've married her," said
Mr. Ad£. "Wait till you've been mar-
ried to her fifteen or twenty years.
Then you'll be like Sinnickson.
"Sinnickson's wife looked up from a
novel the other evening and said
" 'I've been thinking, dear, of our
courtship—those ecstatic days!'
" 'Humph!' said Sinnickson, shaking
his fat, bald head. 'That ecstatic
daze, you mean.'"
HOT SPRINGS, ARKANSAS
Remedy Ends Constipation
Don't worry and don't take Calomel.
Put your sluggish Liver in fine coa
ditlon and get rid of sick headache,
biliousness and dizziness.
Get a box of the famous HOT
SPRINGS LIVER BUTTONS of any
worthy druggist to-day, 25 cents.
Gentle, blissful, wonderful workers
they surely are: take one to-night and
free the bowels from poisonous waste
and gas. You'll feel bright and happy
There's nothing on earth so good
for Constipation and stubborn liver.
Free Sample of HOT SPRINGS
LIVER BUTTONS from Hot Springs
Chemical Co., Hot Springs, Ark,
"I asked her if her husband
smoked," said the woman with an in-
quiring mind; "and what do you
thiuk! She said she didn't know!"
"I don't see what difference It
makes to you."
"Oh, I don't care whether he smokes.
1 wanted to find out if he kisses her."
Suits aeainst thirty-nine national
banks, located in various counties of
Oklahoma, have been dismissed under
a stipulation between Attorney Gen-
eral Charles West and Assistant At-
torney General Joe Hull, representing
the state, and Attorneys Ames, Cham-
bers and Lowe, to.cetLer with Burwell,
Crockett and Johnson, representing
the banks involved.
The attorney general brought the
suits in the various counties wherein
the banks are located, for the pur-i
pose of collecting assessments alleged
to be due the state from them while
they operated as state institutions. '
After the separate suits were filed.
West and Hull joined the banks with
about one hundred others in one suit '■
for the same purpose filed in district;
court of Oklahoma county.
The stipulation filed in district
court of Oklahoma county sets forth
that the separate suits are dismissed
against the banks with the express
understanding the dismissals are with-
out prejudice to the state of Oklahoma
and whatever rights the state could
claim in the separate suits are pre-
served in the case filed in Oklahoma
The banks against which suits are
dismissed are First National of Af-
ton, City National of Broken Arrow,
Bartlesville National, Bristow Na-
tional, National Bank of Claremore,
Collinsville National, National Bank
of Commerce, Coweta; Farmers Na-
tional Bank, Cordell: National Bank
of Cordell, Oklahoma State National
Bank of Clinton, First National Bank
of Canadian, Peoples National Bank
of Custer, First National Bank of Elk
City, National Bank of Commerce,
Frederick; City National Bank of Gyy-
mon, First National Barfk of Grand-
field, First National Bank of Hobart,
First National Bank of Hydro. Peo-
ples National Bank of Kini#sher, Law-
ton National Bank, First National
Bank of Lone Wolf, Lenapah National
Bank, Madill National, Commercial
National Bank of Nowata, First Na-
tional Bank of Nowata. First National
Bank of Muldrow, Exchange National
Bank of Okmulgee, Producers Na-
tional Bank of Nowata, Beckham Coun-
ty National Bank of Sayre, Farmers
National Bank of Sallisaw, First Na-
tional Bank of Skiatook, First Na-
tional Bank of Stilwell, Temple Na-
tional, First National Bank of Terlton,
First National Bank of Wellston.
McAlester—William Busby, McAl-
t ster's most widely recognized public
benefactor, distinguished citizen, coal
operator and former newspaper mau,
is dead He died following a pro-
tracted suffering ffom diabetes which
\. as brought to a crisis three weeks
ago by the development of carbuncles,
necessitating a surgical operation. Foi
a time it was not believed his condi-
tion was serious, but a second oper-
ation had to be performed and from
that time he gradually weakened.
He was a thirty-third degree Mason,
a member of the order for twenty-
seven years, and since 1909 had been
sovereign grand inspector general for
the state of Oklahoma, prior to that
time and after 1904 having held the
same position in the Masonic order
of the old Indian territory.
He built and owned the Busby hotel
and the Busby theater, structures cost-
ing $200,000 and $150,000 respectively;
established the Choctaw Railway and
Lighting plant, of which he was presi-
dent at the time of his death.
Foley Kidney Pills Succeed
because they are a good honest med-
icine that cannot help but heal kid-
ney and bladder ailmentsand urinary
irregularities, if they are once taken
into the system. Try them now
for positive and permanent help.
EMBLEM OF A NOBLE WORK
NEW RECORD IS MADE
State University Figures Surprise;
70 Students Registered
JURY UNABLE TO AGREE
In Case of Sixteen-Year-Old Boy Who
Applied the Unwritten Law.
Important to Mothers
Examiue carefully every bottlo of
CASTORIA, a safe and aure remedy for
Infanta and children, and bm that it
Signature of |
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
No oculist can do anything for the
bllndnea# < f self love.
Stigler.—A Jury trying 16-year-old
Jennings Scantlen, on a charge of
having slain Sam Albrighty, aged 18,
of Dardanelle, Ark., was discharged
after deliberating twenty-four hours
without reaching a verdict. It is un-
derstood they stood 9 to 3 for con-
Albrighty was arrested on a charge
of having insulted Scantlen's 11-year-
old sister. Lenora. He was discharged
after being declared mentally incom-
pentent and was in the act of boarding
a train for his home when young
Scantlen shot him to death with his
father's pistol in a crowded railway
Norman.—More than 700 students
had enrolled in the University of Ok-
lahoma. et the close of the second
day's registration. This is by far the
largest number ever enrolled during
the first two days of school and is
greater than the total enrollment of
the first semester last year, which was
Of the 700 now registered, 313, near-
ly half, are new students, indicating a
record-breaking freshmen class. The
medical school of all departments
leads in increase in students while
law school and department of fine arts
also show large increases. The en-
rollment in the medical school is dou-
ble that of last year.
The university campus has taken on
new life and student activities have
Fort Sill to be Improved
Washington.—Not only will Okla-
homa keep Fort Sill, but the now fa-
mous army post will be greatly im-
proved within the course of the next
year, if the plans of the war depart-
ment do not miscarry. It is learned
from authoritative sources that the
war department has approved expend-
itures of $700,000 at Fort Sill, but j
when active work will be started is
purely a matter of conjecture as con-
gress must first pass on the matter.
The department's great weight and an
appropriation of such size as is need
ed, seems alnnist sure.
Large Cotton Receipts
Ardmore.—Local cotton receipts
from wagons now total 2,111 bales
and the average price paid will ex-1
ceed 13 cents. The present indica-
tions are that 15,000 bales will be mar-
keted here this season and if present
prices prevail, this means prosperity i
for merchant and farmer alike. Cotton
pickers are hard to secure in many lo-
calities, and farmers are making in-
quiries every day for hands. If the
present good weather prevails, it will
be of incalculable benefit to farmers
in gathering their crop.
Double Red Cross, Symbol of War
Against Tuberculosis, Was De-
vised by French Doctor.
The double red cross, the symbol of
the war against tuberculosis, was
first adopted as the symbol of the In-
ternational Anti-Tuberculosis associa-
tion in Berlin in October, 1902. The
proposer of the symbol was Dr. G.
Seriron of Paris, who is now asso-
ciated secretary of L'Association Cen-
trale Francaise Contre la Tuberculo-
sis. Today the emblem is used by anti-
' tuberculosis workers in every part of
the world, even in Ireland, India,
South Africa, Labrador, Japan, China
and the Philippines. The double
red cross is similar in shape to
a cross used frequently in the
Greek Catholic churches, and also
to the Lorrain cross of France.
In the United States over 1,200 anti-
tuberculosis associations and com-
mittees, nearly 550 sanatoria and hos-
pitals; 400 dispensaries and about 200
open air schools, besides a number of
other organizations, are using the
double red cross as their emblem.
Wherever it is seen, it means war
The engagement was broken.
"And so it is all over?" spake a sym-
"Yea," answered the ex-fiance; "she
said she would never have anything
to do with me again."
"Then why this distraught mein,
seeing that the damsel appealed not
j unto thee?"
"She writes to me every day asking
me to try to forget her."
But Not Musical.
Knicker—What is a harmonica?
Bocker—Corn on the cob set to mu-
sic.—New York Sun.
Dean Acquitted of Smith Murder
Muskogee.—R. A. Dean, charged
with the murder of Claude Smith, was
acquitted. The Juy hud been out 38
hours. Early in the deliberations the
jurors stood seven to five for convle
tlon. Dean shot Smith in his gro-
cery store early in the morning of
July 17. He pleaded self defense.
—the aristocrat of Ready*
A table dainty, made of
white Indian corn — present-
ing deliciout flavour and
wholesome nourishment in
new and appetising form.
I lie steadily increasing tale
of this food speaks volumes
in behalf of its excelience.
An order for a package of
Post I oast ics from your
grocer will provide a treat for
the whole family.
"The Memory Linger«"
Po«tum (Vri l Company, limited
Haiti* Ore«k, Michlg+a
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Herbert, H. S. Carney Enterprise. (Carney, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 10, Ed. 1 Friday, October 3, 1913, newspaper, October 3, 1913; Carney, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc87907/m1/4/: accessed June 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.