Queen City Times. (Agra, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 36, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 19, 1910 Page: 2 of 8
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Queen City Times
NEW STATE NOTES
The corporation commision has la
sued an order allowing the Broken
Arrow Telephone company to raise Its ;
No Royalties Called “Baby"
One noteworthy feature about roy-
alties is that none have been called
“baby,” From their earliest years the
royal children are always called by
their names, or possibly by some pet
name, but an English prince or
princess is never called “baby” either
by relatives or by his (or her) nurses
From the age of five a prince is
called “sir” by his attendants, and a
There will be a civil service exami-
nation June 18 at Oklahoma City for
the position of stenographer and type-
writer at a salary of $900 a year.
Rev. H. A. Tucker of Talihina, the
blind chaplain of the state senate, has
filed with the state election board for
the office of state auditor.
Eating Oranges on Trains
If you take the children on the
train and wish to feed them oranges
which tend to quench the thirst, pre-
pare the fruit at home and wrap the
sections in waxed paper. It is tedious
to pare them on the train and one
is liable to soil the clothes in doing
Governor Haskell lias issued a pro-
clamation for an election at Checotah
on the question of incorporating as a
city of the first class. The election
is to be held June 7.
The Baldwin Lumber & Construc-
tion Co., Oklahoma City, has been in-
corporated with a capital of $10,000.
The directors are W. E. Baldwin, I.
G. Marker, D. W. Swartzhaupt.
Boosters for the commission form
of government for Wagoner won the
first fight when 330 votes were cast
for the commission form and 00
against. A freeholder board was chos-
Theft of a CorDse
A creepy story of the mysterious
disappearance of a corpse comes from
Vergeze, France. A short time ago a
young woman named Alexandrine Lau
rent died at Vergeze, and was buried
in the Catholic cemetery. A few days
ago Alexandrine's mother died, and
the relatives decided to bury her in
the same grave as the daughter.
When the grave was uncovered it was
found that the bier had been turned
upside down. The coffin an oak one,
was intact, and on being opened it
was found to be empty. The girl’s
body has disappeared absolutely.
E. N. Hardy, farmer, livimg near
Chandler who received third prize on
winter 'wheat at the Omana corn ex-
postion in 1909, has received the med-
al, a handsome gold medallion with
his name engraved.
The corporation commission has ex-
empted the Clinton, Oklahoma &
Western railroad, running twenty-two
miles between Clinton and Butler from
the two-cent passenger rate. The road
is brand new.
The Corporation Commission Is
sending out 5,000 copies of a state- ]
ment explaninig the railroad attempt |
to amend the constitution so as to re- j
move the power of the state to inter-
fere in behalf of the shippers.
Nutritious Value of Black Bread
“Black Bread”—that is rye bread—
is not a famine ration, says the Lon-
don Lancet, but just as good food as
white bread, and the form t>f
the staff of life in several civilized
countries. There is almost no differ-
ence chemically between tne two
breads, although the wheat contains
slightly the more gluten. Black bread
"keeps fresh”—that is, moist—much
longer than white bread. It has a
slightly greater irritant wff^ct upon
the intestinal canal, which is also an
advantage under ordinary conditions,
The whole rye bread, or pumpernick-
el is the preferable form.
The grain elevator at Dewey was
consumed by fire last week. There
was about 6,000 bushels of corn in it
at the time and this was destroyed.
The elevator building was one of the
largest in the state and cost about
The new oil gusher in the Sapulpa
field continues to flow 5,000 barrels
per day, estimated by the oldest ex-
perts in the field. This is distinctly a
wildcat well and marks the advent of
a new district adjacent to that city.
The State Association of County
Superintendents of Health, in session
at Tulsa presented to State Health
Commissioner J. C. Mahr a $300 dia-
mond rinig and adopted resolutions in-
dorsing him for his efforts in the past
Newspapers and the People.
Whatever we may say of the mod-
ern press on its less commendable
side, we are bound to admit that
newspapers like governments fairly
reflect the people they serve, writes
Francis E. Leupp in the Atlantic.
Charles Dudley Warner once went so
far as to say that no matter how ob-
jectionable the character of a paper
may be, it is always a trifle better
than the patrons on which it relies for
its support. I suspect that Mr. War-
ner’s comparison rested on the great-
er frankness of the bad paper, which
by very virtue of its mode of appeal,
is bound to make a brave parade of
its worst qualities; whereas the read-
er who is loudest in proclaiming in
public his repugnance for horrors, and
his detestation of scandals, may in
PVivate be buying the sheet which
peddles both most shamelessly.
Mrs. Perl Graham of Marietta, re-
ceived from Governor Haskell the ap-
pointment us delegate to the National
Conference of Charities and Correc-
tions to bo held in St. Louis, May 19
to 27. Mrs. Graham is very en-thu-
iastic in this work and will attend
INDIANS IN WAR Hood’s
Will) WHITES Sarsaparilla
TROOPS CALLED OUT TO SUP-
PRESS UPRISING OF PUEBLOS
TELEGRAPH WIRES CUT
Governor Has Ordered Two Compan-
ies of Militia to the Scene of the
Disturbance—Trouble Due to
Oppression by Authorites
Cures all blood humors, all
eruptions, clears the complex-
ion, creates an appetite, aids
digestion, relieves that tired
feeling, gives vigor and vim.
Get it today. In usual liquid form or
tablets called Sarsatabs. 100 Doses $1.
Investigation is to be made of tll^
operations of a verterinary college at
Enid. It is claimed the school has
been issuing certificates uudter the
state board of agriculture. The coun-
ty attorney of Garfield county has
been called into the case.
Write, call or phone
Southwestern Manufacturing Co.
Basis* DEERE IMPLEMENTS
andVELIE VEHICLES*^ your dealer
OR J0HK DEERE PLOW CO., OKLAHOMA CITY
CIIDPf IPC for Professionals and
ijUrrLILi) A matures. Fresh
Plates ami Chemicals, Mounts, Print
Paper, Kmiaks Films. Etc. OKLA-
HOMA PHOTO SUPPLY CO , 223 West
. — — — California St., Oklahoma City, Okla.
All Orders Shipped Ssine Day Received.
The Mosler Safe Co., have a large
stock of Manganese, Screw Door
Corliss, and 2d hand Bank Safes
|200 each. W. P. CONGER, A*t„ MOSLER SAFE CO,
125 W. 1st St, Oklah omaCl ty .
East Las Vegas, New Mexico—
An uprising of serious proportions has
broken out amnog the Taos Pueblo
Indians la their village seventy miles
northwest of here and troops are be-
ing hurried 'by special train from
Santa Fe do check a possible mas-
sacre of white ranchers.
The Indians have cut all telephone j
and telegraph wires from Taos, but
reports received here indicate the dep-
reflations so far have been confined j
to an atack on the wife and children
of L. L. Myers, a homesteader, and
cutting of fences and looting of horses
Further attacks are expected by the
iTncbers and Judge John K. McFie,
conducting court at Taos, issued an
urgent demand for troops to Governor
Mills before the lines were cut. He
declared a massacre imminent.
The governor immediately ordered
fifty men of Companies D and F, New
Mexco natonal guard, to Taos. Gen-
eral tMerkle in charge of the guard
has also ordered Company H of Santa
Fe to be in readiness to march at a
moment’s notice. Company H is the
crack organization of the New Mexico
The uprising of the Pueblos, who
for years have been a peaceful and
law-abiding people, is believed to have
been caused by the punishment of
Pueblos by the territorial authorities.
For years the Pueblos have governed
themselves, electing their own chiefs
and village councilors, who tried and
torial authorities. Some months ago
an Indian of the Isleta Pueblo, who
had been imprisoned by the village
authorities, appealed to the territorial
courts and the chief and councilors
of the village were put in jail. Since
that time the Indians have been un-
punished malefactors of the tribe with-
out recourse or appeal to the terri-
torial courts and the chief and cour.-
councilors of the village were put in
jail. Since that time the Indians
have been unruly.
The taking of the census is also
believed to have caused much unrest
among the Indians. When the enu-
merators reached Santo Domingo and
San Dia Pueblos they were refused
all information concerning members
of the tribe and were threatened with
violence. It was only after they had
threatened to bring troops and former
Governor Curry had gone personally
to the chiefs and reassured them
about the purpose of the census that
the Indians were persuaded to an-
swer the questions.
Even Among the Hoboes.
“Hullo. Dusty,” said Weary Wag-
gles, ns the two tramps met in the
street. “How’s livin’?”
“Somepin awful,” replied Dusty
Rhodes. “The cost of everything’s
gone up so a feller can't hardly get his
three meals per.”
“Humph!” ejaculated Weary. “I
never knowed you to pay for nothin’.”
“No,” returned Dusty, “but it’s the
solemn fact that along my route,
where I used to have to ask only once
for a breakfast, they make me ask
twice these days.”—Harper’s Weekly.
One Type of Religion.
“Too many people,” said Rev.
Charles F. Aked at a luncheon in New
York, “regard their religion as did the
little boy in the jam closet.
“His mother pounced on him sud-
denly. He stood on tiptoe, ladling jam
with both hands from the jam pot
to his mouth.
“‘Oh, Jacky!’ liis mother cried.
‘And last night you prayed to be made
“His face, an expressionless mask
of jam, turned towards her.
“‘Yes, but not till after I’m dead,’ he
Ill-fitting doors and windows rep-
resent a happy hunting ground for the
disturbing winds. In fact, so annoying
does the constant rattle of these open-
ings become that many determined in-
dividuals, who resolve to admit the
fresh air, choose the lesser of two
evils and close the openings in prefer-
ence to sleepless nights. This can be
remedied if a small wedge of wood
he driven at the side of an open
window; a door can be prevented
from rattling if a pad or strip of thick
felt be nailed on the edge of the door.
The annoyance of creaking drawers
can be eliminated by rubbing common
soap upon the top, sides and bottom of
Creaking hinges on anything should
be well oiled, while the grating, irri-
tating noise of a sewing machine can
be overcome in a similar manner.
The little noises wear away the pa-
tience that is required for other
things. It were foolish to dissipate
energy through the channels of irri-
tated nerves when a little time will
obviate the nuisances.
Sentenced for Coloring Oleo
(Milwaukee, Wii.—Edward Klimis,
charged with coloring oleomargarine
and selling it as batter, has been sen-
tenced to one year in Fort Leaven
worth by Judge Quarles in federal
Students Drown While Boating
Wilkesbarre, -Ba.—Eight high school
students, six girls and two boys lost
their lives while boating on the
Paper Mill dam at Huntington mills,
about 20 miles below this city.
A clear brain and
Steady, dependable nerves
Can win wealth and fame
For their owner.
Clear headedness and a
Strong, healthy body
Depend largely on the
Right elements in
Regular food and drink.
Coffee contains caffeine—
A poisonous drug.
Postum is rich in the
Gluten and phosphates that
Furnish the vital energy
That puts ‘'ginger" and
Into body and brain.
“There’s a Reason”
Here’s what’s next.
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Queen City Times. (Agra, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 36, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 19, 1910, newspaper, May 19, 1910; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc912624/m1/2/: accessed November 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.