Chandler Daily Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 290, Ed. 1 Saturday, March 11, 1905 Page: 2 of 8
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WHAT TUBERCULOSIS COSTS >
Immense Monetary Loss Caused the Country }
bv Its Ravap.cs—How to Retain
Health and Bodily Vigor
Cost of Tuberculosis.
Dr. Harmon Biggs of New York
(American Medicine), after u careful
estimation, places the annual expense
of tuberculosis to the people of the
United States at $330,000,000.00. lie
first calculates the loss to Now AorU
city by putting a value of $1,500 upon
each life at tho average at which
deaths from tuberculosis occur. '1 his
gives a total value of the lives lost
annually of $1,500,000.00.
But this Is not all. For afleast nine
months prior to death these patients
cannot work, and tho loss of service
at one dollar a day, together w ith food,
nursing, medicines, attendance, etc.,
at one and one-half dollars a day, Je-
suits In a further loss of $8,000,000.00,
malting a yearly loss to the munici-
pality of $33,000,000.00. For tho whole
country the 150,000 deaths from tuber-
culosis represent in tho sumo way u
loss of $3:50,000,000.00.
Dr. Biggs also states that the total
expenditure In the city of New York
for the care of tuberculous patients Is
not at present over $500,000,00 a year;
that is, It does not exceed two per cent
of the actual loss by death, etc. "If
this annual expenditure were doubled
or trebled It would moan a saving of
several thousand lives annually, to Bay
nothing of the enormous saving In suf-
fering." Furthor evidence of this is
afforded by the fact that In tho last
twenty years the total numbor of
deaths from tuberculosis In New York
has decreased Instead of Increasing,
although there has been an increase
of 70 per cent in the general popula-
before laws, or property, cr arts made
entrance among nu n. The Brasilians
lived without business or labor, fur
thcr than for their necessary food, by
gathering fruits, herbs and plants;
they knew no drink hut water; were
not templed to drink or cat beyond
common thirnt cr appetite; were not
troubled with either public or domes-
tic xares, and knew no pleasures but
those simple ami natural In character.
“Many of these were said, at the
time tho country was discovered by
the Europeans, to have lived as long
as two hundred years."
This was without doubt an exagger-
ation, but that they were very long
lived Is evidenced by tho fact that
within the last quarter of a century
there was an old worn a reiving in Itto
Janeiro at the remarks! \ age of one
hundred and forty-one years.
To Manage Three
9hice the reorganisation of the Van-
derbilt roads east of Chicago, a short
t.me ago, several changes have been
mado in the operating department.
r.iO most Important Is tho promotion
if Mr C. F. Daly from the position of
assistant General Passenger Agent of
HOW MARTHA GOT RELIGION.
Beauty of form and fare are the nat-
ural results of right living, and to try
to get them in idleness by tho aid of
massage, drugs, or physical culture, is
to undermine the foundation for all
charm. Nature Intended that we
should he of use, whether wo are
genius or common clay, and nature
rules. Wo can t cheat her.
The Quiet Way Beat.
What’s thp use of worrying,
And breaking up his ro*t.
WhtMi everything teaching us.
Preaching. an«l beseeching uh
To nettle down and « nd tho fuss,
For quiet ways are best.'
Clothing expoecs us to great dan-
gers. Wo wear too many clothes.
Wo dress too warmly, bo the akin be-
comes relaxed, and loses the power to
take care of Itself, and this Is the rea-
son oil rubbing is necessary. The
simple removal of a thin layer of oil
by a hot bath may ho sufficient to
cause a man to take cold, so this must
be replaced by a special oiling, or
some other treatment, in cold weath-
People who are very susceptible to
cold, should ho rubbed with oil after
each hath. Oil rubbing is especially
nooded in cases in which tho skin is
dry, through deficient activity of tho
oil glands of the skin. Groat care,
however, should bo taken to avoid too
vigorous rubbing in the application of
.the oil, as sweating is very easily pro-
duced, to the disadvantage of the pa-
tient In tho treatment of infants and
children, a marked and most favor-
able effect upon nutrition is produced
by oil rubbing. Application of oil
after cold baths encourages reaction.
In most cases of chronic dyspepsia
when accompanied by emaciation, in
diabetes, and in most cases in which
malnutrition with dryness of tho skin
Is a prominent feature, oil rubbing is
a valuable curative agoncy.
,, ,,,„ ....... ..nwors—
..... zephyrs gather up
Hweot fragrance from 1 nch hrlmtnhig cup
The rnln thnt trickles down
A blessing to the thirsty tin
And gentle - . - . , ,
Hweot fragrance from each blit
There’s ruin In the tempest s pit
There's rutn In n voice of wrath
licit- s J ........ .......
And they nlotle are blest
Who early learn to dominate
Themselves, their violence abate.
Ami prove by their serene estate
That quiet ways are best.
Exercise gradually Increases Che
physical powers, and gives more
strength to resist sickness.
Frequency of Tuberculosis.
From the Massachusetts Medical
Journal we abstract the following: At
the second annual American Congress
on Tuberculosis held in New York in
1902, l)r. Pryor stated that 14,000 per-
sons die annually in the State of New
York of this disease. One-sixth of all
tho deaths in tho world are due to this
one disease. Statistics show that in
France 150,000 die every year of this
disease; in Germany, 170,000; in the
.United States, 160,000; In Paris, 11.-
000; in London, 13,000; New York
Of deaths between the ages of nf
teen and forty, tuberculosis claims one-
third; between fifteen and thirty-five,
one-half. Tho mortality from tubercu-
losis alone exceeds that of war, plague,
cholera, famine, yellow fever and
the Lake Shore, to that of Passenger
Traffic Manager of the Lake Shore,
Michigan Central and Lake Erie and
Western. The General Passenger
Agents of these lines retain their posi-
Mr. Daly came to Chicago three
years ago from the Lake Erie & West
ern, where he had been General Pas-
senger Agent. His promotion to so
responsible a position is a deserved
tribute to Mr. Daly’s ability as a rail-
road operator. Some further changes
In the Vanderbilt, lines are expected In
the near future hut have not yet been
In all the changes so far made nc
Dne has been displaced. The promo
tions being to newly created offices.
“Mammy’s’’ Efforts of Great Assist
ance in the Case.
I was seated one evening in the
warehouse of a friend In the quainl
old town of Newbcrne, North Gi ro
lina. On the opposite side of the
street was an African church in which
a revival meeting was being held.
From the partly opened windows
came the sound of shouts and the
usual melodies of tho colored race.
Suddenly the door opened and three
young colored women emerged there-
from. The one In the middle was be-
ing supported by her companions on
either side and her arms were swing-
ing in the air, and as they walked
along the street she shouted in wild
emotion something that sounded like
“Got salvation! Foun’ my Savior!
Hoi’ onto my Lawd!" and was led
away by her friends. Cleaning up the
office In the corner of the warehouse
was an old colored women. Turning
to her 1 said: “Auntie, what is the
matter with that girl?”
"Why, bless your soul, chile!” Aun-
tie responded quickly, "don’t you
know what's the matter with her?
Why, she’s got 'ligion! But she ain’t
got it half as had as some people has.
Had to hoi' my Marfa down for 'n
hour and a half when she got it."
I said; “Is that so Auntie? Did
Martha kpep It?”
"Oh, yes, she’s kept it; lost it once;
but she got it again."
"How did she get It again?"
"Well, sir, I just done licked it into
her.”—“The Sunday Magazine.”
THE OLD FOLKS AT HOME
Are Never Without Pe-ru-na in the Home For
SHOWS FOLLY OF WORRY.
MR and MRJ.
An Interesting cave has just been
discovered on the allotment of Nancy
Fatubby, a fullblood Choctaw, living
near Antlers, It is about four miles
southwest of Davis on what is known
as Wild Horse creek. Those who
have visited this cave claim that it
seems to widen out Into large under-
ground river which flows rapidly.
They say it can be traversed 300
yards without difficulty, but from
there on for a quarter of a mile it is
a difficult task. Notches are cut in
the wall, and Indians living in the vi-
cinity claim that the cave was once
inhabited by robbers.
Horrors of the Cocaine Habit.
The following Illustration of had ad-
vice in the lecture room Is probably
not an exceptional case. A professor
of materia modica lecturing on cocaine
called it one of the greatest of all
stimulants and perfectly harmless.
He cited his own experience of its
good effects, and advised the class to
tost It personally in debility and ex-
haustion. Of a class of thirty-two who
listened to this advice, five became
cocaine takers within two years. Ten
years later thirteen of this class were
drug and spirit takers. In all prob-
ability, the use of cocaine was tho
starting point of their addictions.
Four died from the direct use of this
drug. Evidently more than half the
class had followed the advice of the
teacher and were wrecked. A few
years after, the professor became an
Invalid and retired from the profes-
sion, a victim of his own counsel and
confidence in cocaine.
Plato called a man lame because he
exercised the mind while the body was
allowed to suffer.
Rat Brings Recruits.
Capt. Samuel Hull, who has a small
cottage at Riverside, has tamed a
large gray rat so that he Is as docile
as a kitten, and comes at a call and
eats out of a dish. Recently the rat
appeared with three young ones, who
are becoming as tame as their moth
Short Talk About Perplexities Met
With in Life. .
Never climb a hill until you get to
it, advises a writer in Medical Talk
for the Home. We remember as child-
ren that in riding through the country
wo had a dread of high hills. How
often we saw far ahead of us, on the
road, a formidable looking hill. How
high and rough and steep it looked,
and how we feared it. How hard it
would be for the horse to carry us up
such a hill. We were sure he would
slip and fall and maybe upset the
carriage and so, with the greatest ap-
prehension. we would approach the
dreadful hill. But how surprised we
were as we came nearer to find the
hill receding, growing flatter, and real-
ly no hill at all when we reached the
point that seemed so high and craggy
So it is with many of life’s perpexi-
ties. How darkly they loom up before
us, what a black pall they spread
around us. But when we get close up
to them they have vanished entirely.
We spoil so much of life In fear and
foreboding. We let slip the beautiful
moments that are ours and spoil them
by dreading the moments of the future
with which we have nothing to do.
We ride over the nice, level country,
forgetting its beauty, unmindful of its
delight, dreading the hill that never
Under date of January 10, 1897, Dr.
Hartman received the billowing letter:
"My wife has been a sufferer from a
complication of diseases for tho past
twenty-five years. Her case has baffled
the skill of some of the most noted phy-
sicians. One of her worst troubles was
chronic constipation of several years’
standing. She was also passing through
that most critical period in the life of a
woman—change of life.
■ In June, 1 h'J5, 1 w rote to you about
her ease. You advised a course of
l’eruna and Manalin, which we at once
commenced, and liavo to say it com-
pletely cured her. *)
■ About the same time I w-ote you
about my own case of catarrh, which
had been of twenty-five years' standing.
At times 1 was almost past going.
I commenced to use Peruna according
to your Instructions end continued Its
for about a year, and It has com-
pletely cured me. ”—John O. Atkinson.
•In a letter dated January 1,1900, Mr.
Atkinson says, after five years’ expert-
ence with Peruna,
“/ will ever continue to speak a good
word tor Peruna. I am still cured of
catarrh/9- John O. Atkinson, Inde-
pendence, Mo., Box 272.
Mrs. Alla Schwandt, Sanborn, Minn.,
•■/ have been troubled with rheuma-
tism and catarrh for twenty-five years.
Could not sleep day or night. After
having used Peruna / can sleep and
nothing bothers me now. If 1 ever am
affected with any kind of sickness.
Peruna will be the medicine I shall
My son was cured of catarrh of
the larynx by Peruna.
When old age comes, catarrhal dis
eases come also. Systemic catarrh is
almost universal in old people. •
Address Dr. S. B. Hartman, President
of the Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus.
Ohio, who will be pleased to give you
the benefit of fiis medieal advice gratis.
Shoes which meet every demand made upon them for
wear and Style last longer and look bettor. ^
“ALWAYS JUST CORRECT'*
JUST THE KIND YOU WANT
When anything Is growing, one
formatory Is worth more than a thou-
sand reformatories.—Horace Mann.
Tuberculosis Rightly Classed.
The Health department of the city of
Philadelphia has decided that In future
tuberculosis ahall be classed with
other diseases that arc dangerous to
tho public health, such as smallpox,
diphtheria, scarlet fever, and other
contagious maladies. The law in
Pennsylvania and most other States of j
the Union requires that every case of
contagious disease shall be reported !
to the Health department. Hereafter
all cases of tuberculosis must bo so
reported by the attending physician.
The purpose of 'his law is to enable
the Health department to take neces- j
nary steps to prevent the extension of ,
this disease by disinfection of the
apartments which have been occupied j
by the patient, and by instruction of 1
the patient and the patient's friends j
how Infection from the disease may be ;
This law is a good one. and ought j
lo bo enforced in every civilized com-
Body and mind are both gifts, and |
for the proper une of them cur Maker
will hold us responsible.
Simple Living and Longevity of the ;
According to a writer in a contem- j
| or?ry murazluo, "the Brazilians, when i
llr.-t dlrccveied, lived the natural, orlg-
He lived by all mankind, as Ue-
c.iv'nt!y described in ancient histories, 1
Fruit Nectar—Take Concord grapes
or any kind of berries and put into a
stewpan with a small amount ol
water; boll ten minutes, stirring oc
caslonally. Strain first through a sieve
and then through a cheese cloth. Add
one-third sugar to two-thirds juice and
boil briskly for fifteen minutes. Put
In bottles and seal. When ysed add
either hot or cold water, to suit thr
Macaroni au Gratln—Break enough
macaroni Into inch lengths to fill a
cup and cook in one and one-half pints
of boiling water in a double boiler un-
til tender. When done, drain and sepa
rate by dashing over It a little cold
water. Mix with tho macaroni on!
cupful of cottage cheese, one table-
spoonful of cracker crumbs, rolled
fine, one fourth cup of cream and one
half teaspoonful of salt. Put in an
oiled graniteware dish and bake until
Grape Fruit—Chill the fruit; then
cut It crosswise, providing a half for
each person. Loosen the sections
from the skin and remove the center
white membrant. Fill the cavities
with sugar, and serve with a couple
of white cherries on top of each half.
Vegetable Bouillon.—To one and
one-half pintB of bran (pressed down),
add two and one half quarts of boiling
water. Allow this to simmer for two
hours or more; strain, add one pint ol
strained tomato, one stalk of chopped
celery, one large onion and one-hall
teaspoonful of powdered mint in a
muslin bag. Let this simmer togeth-
er for from half an hour to an hour.
Add water to make two and one-hall
quarts of soup. Strain, add one tea
spoonful of salt, or more if desired
and reheat for serving.
On each bread-and-butter plate put
a pat of coconnut butter, two nut
cheese straws, and a couple of bread
or cream sticks tied together with yel
low and white ribbon.
Gclden Salad.—Prepare eggs by
hard boiling them. Cut. when done
Into two parts; remove the yolk!
without breaking the whites, masb
them and mix with enough mayon
naise or boiled salad dressing to bind
them. Fill the egg-white shells with
the prepared yolks, and stick the two
half whites together, thus forming
whole eggs. Cut one end flat, and
star..! an egg on a lettuce leaf on each
salad plate. Around each egg put a
circle of mayennaisu
Reward of Iconoclast.
Once there was a man who consid
ered it his bounden duty to assure the
children that Jack and the Beanstalk
Little Red Riding Hood and similai
tales were untrue. As a resudt every
child that knows him considers bin:
the greatest liar that ever lived.—Chi
Forget Unpleasant Hours.
If you would "be young when old,’
adopt the sundial’s motto—"I record
cone but the hours of sunshine.” Nev
er mind the dark or shadowed hours.
Forget the unpleasant, unhappy days.
Remember only the days of rich ex
perieuces; let the others drop Into ol)
The Winning Hand.
I played nt cards with her
One winter eve;
Each time I held a hand
My luck took leave.
Pleasant Ship's Company.
We have received a communication
from a Scottish physician stating that
It is proposed to attempt a new de-
parture in the treatment of tubercu-
losis by sea voyage. A large sailing
vessel will leave this country about
the end of January for a long voyage
In warm latitudes and will be prepar-
ed to convey a "number of consump-
tives, limited to fifty, of inebriates and
of other Invalids.” It is intended that
the patients suffering from tuberculo-
sis shall live on deck day and night
whenever the conditions of weather
permit, so that they may have the
advantage of constantly breathing ab-
solutely pure air containing much
ozone, * During the voyage the vessel
will call at, among other places, Gib-
raltar, the Canary Islands, Rio de Ja-
neiro. River La Plata, Pernambuco
and the West Indian Islands, and op-
portunities will be given for the pa-
tients to land and see a little of the
countries thus visited. Such is the
prospect put before a limited number
of Invalids whose circumstances,
physical and social, permit them to
avail themselves of it.—The Lancet
Your dealer will see that you are supplied with these
shoes if you insist. Every dealer ought to give
you the best. See that you get these.
For business or dress ask for "SIR KNIGHT"
nlcrtluuinrr-S’utarts s?imc (La.
- —. ciiysr? rr V I l I C l\/ I CTC
LARGEST FINE SHOE EXCLUSIVISTS
ST. LOUIS. U. S. A.
Conviction Follows Trial
"When buying loose coffee or anything your grocer happens
to have in his bin, how do you know what you are
0Cftin£ 7 Some queer stones about coffee that is sold in bulk,
could be told, if the people who handle it (grocers), cared to
speak out ^ amount of mere talk have persuaded millions of
housekeepers to use
1 didn't win nt nil
Till 1 grew bold
And asked her to
The Older Folks.
the leader of all package coffees for over a quarter
of a century, if they had not found it superior to all other brands in
Purity, Strength, Flavor and Uniformity?
______ .... . ' si
Her hand to hold.
—New York Sun.
I God’s blessing on the older folks!
Youth H not all of life.
I Nor mid-age. though tin- on
To meet the doily strife
I There's living yet for older
Water In Ordinary Foods.
Water enters largely into the con-
sumption of ordinary articles of diet.
Potatoes contain 75 per cent, and oat-
meal only 15; lean meat has 73 per
cent of water and milk 86. Cabbages
contain 89 per cent, while haricot
beans have but 14.
rms are strong
..... ..vlng yet -----
Fine, loving work to do,
j Faint hearts to cheer, uncertain feet
I To guide in pathways true.
God’s blessing on tho older folks,
'I'bn I’nlornnn who hftVfi snent
ou s uieaBiiiK o" 1,11 »wwx.->
Tho veterans wh<> have spent
i Their strength on life's stern battlefields,
And walked the generous length
Of years in splendid loyalty
To that which seemed the right.
Undaunted by fond hopes deferred
Or by the foeman's might.
Craters In the Moon.
Dr. Voigt suggests that what are
called volcanic craters In the moon
may be the coral islands or atolls of
t lunar sea now dry. The Pacific
ocean, if evaporated, would, he says,
leave mountains resembling volcanic
God’s blessing on the older folks!
Sometimes the tear drops start
'hen. looking backward, old-time joys
Come tugging at the heart.
Sometimes the tear drops start
\\ u. , ...........
i on the aged brow
its softest, tenderest kiss!
Hut age has compensations and
Its own peculiar bliss
God's blessing on tho older folks
Who. looking forward, see
I The larger life not far ahead,
Clear of all mystery.
Come, winds of heaven, while earnest
The first robin will arrive foolishly
early, but he would have to wear
furs and gum boots to get here ahead
af the first spring bonnet.
I Are bowed in solemn prayer,
Search out the older hearts, and drop
J T by in nedlctlona there!
William Norris Burr.
Tramps Sleep In Trees.
Tho other night tho police of Buda-
I’esth made a raid on the principal
iark and found more than fifty per-
ons soundly asleep In the branches of
i group of trees. Each was secured
vitb a piece of rope.
Capital Punishment In Mexico.
Capital punishment has been abed-
shed in the State of Nuevo Leon,
Mexico, for ordinary criminals, but Is
reserved for highway robbers, trait*
ars, revolutionists and sucl) other of*
A Pointed Question.
Nell is a little girl who is allowed
to join the dinners at her home when
there are guests on the stipulalion
that she shall keep very quiet.
On several occasions the little girl
was refused desert, on the ground that
"it was not good for her.”
Recently, when there wore not a
few guests at dinner at the house in
^question, the youngster, having ob-
tained permission to speak, naively
'Mother, will the dessert hurt me.
or is titere enough to go round?"—Col-
I lie: '-
This popular success ol LION COFFEE
can be due only lo Inherent merit. There
Is no stronger prool ol merit than con-
tinued and increasing popularity.
jl the verdict of MILLIONS OF
HOUSEKEEPERS docs not convince
you ol the merits ol LION COFFEE,
It costs you but a trille to buy a
package. It is the easiest way to
convince yourscli, and to make
you a PERMANENT PURCHASER.
LION COFFKIi is sold only in 1 lb. sealed packages,
ad reaches you as pure ami cleaa us when it left our
Lion-head on every package.
Have these Liou-he
v iuvtv -____-heads for valuable premiums.
SOLD BY GROCERS
WOOLSON SPICE CO., Toledo, Ohio.
W. L. DOUGLAS
*3.52 & *3.22 SHOES
\V. I,. Dougin* 9.1.110 shoe* art* tho greatest «ollor« in tho
world tiiTiiuit- of their curelleut glylo, ea*.V nitiii* and •U|»e-
riot- wearing quulilie*. They «rr Juat u« «««*«• a* (huge that
rod from 83.00 (« 97.00. Tho only Ultrorence 1- the price.
W. I.. Douglas KUO ilioi’i coil more to make, hold their
shape Writer, wear longer, and are of gretUor valur thtgn uny
ther 9«l*SiO• hoc*ou*t h o*mork•• t'wi*-*!^ W. I.. Douglas guar
Doiigla«9:t.r*<> -ho.* arc *ol«l through hi* own retail More* ia
tho orim-loul eitles, and by shoe dealer* every wherr. No mill,
ter whore you hvc,\V.lf Douglas »ho«i ure within your reach.
RETTE R Til A V OTHER MAKES AT A XV PRICE.
"For the last three v----U---------K ' ------' ' -
only/ as good, b it let!
('has. /.. EarrcM, Ail
j/lA.y iiinr.n Ji.inr.o a i aai
years I have worn h\ L Douglas f.I.W shoe and found it not
tier than anv shoe that I rrer ha t, regardless of price."
cnan. r arren, assI. Cashier The Capital Xational Rank, Indianapolis, Ind.
Boys wear W. L. Douglas $2.50 and $2.00 shoos because they fit
better, hold their shape, and wear longer than other makes.
W.L.DOUGLAS $4.00 SHOES CANNOT BE EQUALLED AT ANY PRICE.
IF. /.. Douglas usei Corona < 'oilskm in lus fX.tifi shoes. Corona
Coll is considered lo be the finest patent leather produced.
F AST COLO Ct KYKI.F.THWIU, N OT XV R \ It ItllANMY
I W. I- Douglas lift* the liugiist shoe mail order buglnegg in the world.
■ No trouble lo g-’t * tit by mad. *.’&<•. extra Dreimy* delivery. If vou desire
■ further Informullon, urite /or Illustrated Catalogue of Spmg Styles.
I W.L.DOUGLAS, BROCKTON, MASSACHUSETTS
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French, Mrs. W. H. Chandler Daily Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 290, Ed. 1 Saturday, March 11, 1905, newspaper, March 11, 1905; Chandler, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc911667/m1/2/: accessed November 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.