Capitol Hill News. (Capitol Hill, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 19, Ed. 1 Friday, January 19, 1906 Page: 2 of 8
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THE CALL OF THE CANADIAN
The Greatest Wheat Crop of the Con-
The year that has Just closed has
done a great deal toward showing
the possibilities of Western Canada
fiom an agricultural standpoint. The
wheat crop has run very near to the
100,000,000 bushel limit that was look-
ed upon as too sanguine an estimate
only a short time ago, and the area
that has been broken to fall wheat
for the coming harvest will go a long
way towards enabling the farmers of
the West to overlap on the 100,000,000
bushel estimate next year. And while
the spring and winter wheat have
been doing so well during the past few
years, the other cereals have been
keeping up with the procession. Rye
and barley have made Immense
strides, and peas and flax have been
moving steadily along. Dairying,
also, has been successfully carried on
in the new provinces, and in every
stage the farmer has been "striking
it rich.’’ To such an extent has the
success of the West taken hold of the
outsiders that the rush of our Ameri-
cans to Saskatchewan and Alberta,
. which was looked upon ns marvelous
last year, bids fair to be largely ex-
ceeded in 1906, and as there are still
millions of acres of free homesteads
available, which the building of the
new railways will render accessible
to the markets, new wheat lands will
bo opened ere long. Amongst the
first to avail himself of the opportun-
settler. In a large number of Ameri-
ity presented will be the American,
can cities Dominion Government
Agents are located, who are able and
willing to give the latest and best in-
formation in regard to the new dis-
tricts which the railways will open
up, and there will be no abatement of
the rush to the Canadian prairies dur-
ing the coming season. Some time
since a poet in the columns of the
"Toronto Star” had the following
stirring lines, which throb of the
There’s a stir In the air, there's a
thrill through the land,
There's a movement toward the
And the eyes of all men for the mo-
ment are turned
To the country that we love the
For ’tls Canada's day in the world’s
And to this merry toast let us sup:
"Here’s to the land, the young giant
of the North,
Where the prairies are opening up!”
They come from the East, and they
come from the South,
They come o'er the deep rolling
They come, for they know they will
dwell ’neath a flag
That makes all men equal and free.
Then, once more the toast, and let
every man rise
And cheer ere he sips from the cup:
"Here's to the land, the young giant
of the North,
Where the prairies are opening up!”
Many a man has killed htmself by
trying to live up to a record he first
made by accident.
CAPITOL HILL NEWS.
£ M. JACKSON, Editor, Publisher and PropriGor.
MRS. E. E. RUGAN, - Associate Local Editor.
~1ujbl i s 11 e r> ~Tsv ery' kkiday:
Entered H* hhcoihI-cIhkh mutter November 11. 1905,
nt the (lOittoffice, OflPitol Hill, Oklahoma, under uct
of congi’esH, March 3, 1879.
AN EVERY-DAY STRUGGLE.
NEW STATE NEWS
Tulsa will soon begin paving her
streets with asphalt, ‘ibis will be
the first paving with that material to
be done In the Indian Territory.
A*meeting of the executive board of
the Women’s Clubs of Indian Terri-
tory, was held at Eufaufla last week.
Dee Perkins, a farmer of Calvin,
was robbed of bis roll and a waton
In one of the dives at Shawnee re-
cently and In consequence the oilicers
closed every dive in the city.
A sawmill, with a cutting capacity of
25,000 feet of lumber a day, has been
built at. Tamaha and will be in oper-
ation by the last of the week. A
Memphis lumber firm has contracted
to take the entire output of the mill.
A society tor the prevention ot
cruelty to animals has ben establish-
ed at Muskogee. A lady irom each of
the four wards has been elected a
vice-president and will see to it that
no dumb animals are mistreated.
Fire, of Incendiary origin at Tecum-
seh, destroyed two buildings and did
considerable damage to the Exchange
Dank and postofiice buildings. This
was the third incendiary tire within
Up to January 1st, u,780 bales of
cotton were marketed at Elddrado,
valued at $50 a bale; $337,000 was
paid to the farmers of that locality
for this one crop.
The new $25,000 hotel at Durant,
which is nearly completed, has been
sold to W. F. Gilner. at Ardmore, who
will formally open it to the public
about January 25
At an election in Cleveland last
week to vote upon the question of is-
suing bonds for the purpose of estab-
lishing a sewerage system the vote
was 253 in favor of the bonds to 56
Muskogee is desirous of having a
Catholic bishop located there. Okla-
homa City already has that honor and
Muskogee believes she can secure one
of her own.
Too Many Women Carry the Heavy
Load of Kidney Sickness.
Mrs. E. W. Wright of 172 Main
street, Haverhill, Mass., says: "In
1S98 I was suffering
so with sharp pains
in the small of the
back and had such
frequent dizzy spells
that I could scarce
ly get about the
house. The urinary
passe geo wore alsc
Monthly periods were so distressing 1
dreaded cJieir .uproach. This was mj
condition for ^ur years. Doan’s Kid
ney Pills helped me right away when
I began with them and three boxes
cured me permanently."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo. N. Y.
Missouri as a Precedent.
Perhaps the Standard Oil officials
who are showing so much studied and
systematic bashfulness about answer-
ing these questioners from Missouri
are thinking of the shocking prece-
dent they would create if they let the
Missourians find out what they are
after. If the officials from a distant
state can come here and successfully
pry into the secret arrangements ot
all the corporations, we may soon
behold the spectacle of forty-five or
more separate investigations going on
here at the same time.
Every leading hotel from the old As
tor up to the new, would he the scene
ot a trust investigation prosecuted by
a different Bet of inquisitors. Texas
would cry unto Michigan across
Broadway and Montana would answer
unto Florida with a tu -i*uc of ques
If the states of the Union could ap-
ply a forty-five Hughes-power ques
tioning machine to tue trusts, the
country and the metropolis might bo
heartily glad of It. A good many dark
places would be made light, and the
people would come nearer to getting
The sluggard having gone to the
ant, pursuant to instructions, had re
turned and was making his report.
“Watching the blamed things con-
tinually fussing over something or
other and never stopping to rest,” he
said "made me more tired than ever.'
Money1s~about the only thing some
doctors can relieve a man ot.
Treating Wrong Disease.
Many times women call on their family
physicians, suffering, as they imagine,
one from dyspepsia, another from heart
disease, another from liver or kidney
disease, another from i rvous exhaustion
or prostration, another with pain hero and
there, and in this way they all present
alike to themselves and their easy-going
and Indifferent, or over-busy doctor, sop-
urate and distinct diseases, for which he,
assuming them to be such, prescribes his
pills and potions. In reality, they are all
only symptoms caused by some uterine
disease. The physician, ignorant of the
muse of suffering, encourages this prac-
tice until large bills are made. The suf-
fering patient gets no better, but probably
worse, by reason of the delay, wrong
treatment and consequent complications.
A proper medicine like Dr. l’ierce’s Fa-
vorite Prescription, directed to the cause
would have entirely removed the disease,
thereby dispelling all thoso distressing
symptoms, and instituting comfort in-
stead of prolonged misery. It has been
well said, that "a disease known is half
Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription is a
scientific medicine, carefully devised by
an experienced and skillful physician,
and adapted to woman’s delicate system.
It is made of native medicinal roots and
is perfectly harmless in its effects in any
condition of the system.
As a powerful Invigorating tonic "Fa-
vorite Prescription ” Imparts strength to
the whole system and to the organs dis-
tinctly feminine in particular. For over-
worked, "worn-out.” "run-down,” debili-
tated teachers, milliners, dressmakers,
seamstresses, "shop girls,” house-keepers,
nursing mothers, and feeble women gen-
erally, Dr. Pierce’s I- avorito Prescription
Is tiie greatest earthly boon, being un-
equaled as an appetizing cordial and re-
As a soothing and strengthening nerv-
■■ prescription ” is u------’“J
aim ,s ..1,..liable in allaying „— -—
duing nervous excitability, Irritability,
It BUUUilllK UI1U Bliuilgtliciiiug > -
ine "Favorite Prescription ” is unequaled
and is invaluable in allaying and sub-
duing nervous excitability, Irritability,
nervous exhaustion, nervous prostration,
neuralgia, hysteria, spasms, chorea, St.
Vitus’s dance, and other distressing, nerv-
ous symptoms commonly attendant upon
functional and organic disease of the
uterus. It induces refreshing sleep and
three a dose. Easy to take as candy.
There is no phrase m the Tibetan
language which will exactly express
the English term "nonconformist con-
It Matters Not.
No matter the name; no matter the
place, if you are afflicted with that in-
tolerable, often excruciating itching
sensation, you want a cure, and want
Hunt’s Cure is an Infallible, never
falling remedy. It cures. Only 50c
per box and strictly guaranteed.
it is not generally known that by
subtracting the number of wet days in
a year from 365 you can ascertain ap-
proximately the number of fine days.
to rritv a com in onk oat
Take L AXATIVK BROMO quinine TaWeu. Drag-
Ki«tt5 refund money If It t»!'« to care. K. W*
GROVK'll •Itfiuture It on each l*oi. *5c.
Blind people are generally the only
ones who are perfectly satisfied with
While starting out from Atoka in
search of an offender, the team be-
ing driven by Marshals Wilcox and
Creswell ran away, throwing them
out. Wilcox received a broken leg,
which will render him unable to per-
form duty for some time.
Four hundred farmers of Oklahoma
and Indian Territory attended the
short course in stock judging and seel
selection held at the agricultural col-
lege in Stillwater from January 9th
to 15th. A great deal of interest was
taken in the instruction given.
Morton H. Dague. a school land les-
see of Noble county, has begun suit i
in the district court to compel the
territorial school land leasing hoard
to re-lease him for a term of three
years a quarter section of school land,
i he board has refused to make a new
lease, and claim that Dague has re-
linquished all his rights and Interest
Arthur Arney, alias M. H. Fori,
who has been wanted for five years by
\ the postal authorities upon the charge
1 or tampering with the mails, was
! caught at Okm .’gee last week and
returned to Fort Scott. Kansas, where
the crime was committed. He has
J been working in Indian Territory and
Arkansas as a miner,
How It Often Happens From Coffee.
“I had no idea,” writes a Duluth
man, “that It was the coffee I had
been drinking all my life that was
responsible for the headaches which
were growing upon me, for the dyspep-
sia that no medicines would relieve,
and for the acute nervousness which
unfitted me not only for work but also
for the most ordinary social functions.
"But at last the truth dawned upon
me I forthwith bade the harmful bev-
erage a prompt farewell, ordered in
some Postum and began to use It. The
good effects of the new food drink
were apparent within a very few days.
My headaches grew less frequent,
and decreased in violence, my stom-
ach grew strong and able to digest
my food without distress of any kind,
my nervousness has gone and I ain
able to enjoy life with my neighbors
and sleep soundly o’ nights. My
physical strength and nerve power
have increased so much that I can do
double the work I used to do, aud
feel no undue fatigue afterwards.
"This improvement set in just as
soon as the old coffee poison had so
worked out of my system as to allow
the food elements In the Postum to
get a hold to build me up again. I
Cheerfully testify that it was Postum
and Postum alone that did all this, for
when I began to drink it I ‘threw
physic to the dogs.’ ” Name given by
Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
There’s a reason. Read the famous
little book "The Road to Wellvllle” in
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
ha mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell
and completely derange the whole system when
entering It through the mucous surfaces. Such
articles should never he used except on prescrip-
tions from reputable physicians, as the damage they
will do is ten fold to the good you can possibly de-
rive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured
by F. J. Chenv * Co., Toledo, O., coutalns no met-
tui r, and Is taken Internally, acting directly upon
the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In
buying Hall's Catarrh Cura he sure you get the
genuine. It Is takeu Internally and made In Toledo,
Ohio, hyF J. Cheney & Co. Testimonials free.
Sold by Druggists. Price. 75c. per bottle.
Take Hall’s Family Fills for constipation.
It can hardly be called a labor ol
love to make hay to teed to a ma-
Insist on Getting It.
Some grocers say they don't keep
Defiance Starch. This is because they
have a stock on hand of other brands
containing only 12 oz in a package,
which they won't be able to sell first,
because Defiance contains 16 oz. for
the same money.
Do you want 16 oz. Instead of 12 oz.
for same money? Then buy Defiance
Starch. Requires no cooking.
Nearly all the inhabitants of tha
Great Sahara are total abstainers.
“ They are a Success”
Thousands shot them last season because
they give an open pattern, even in a choked
gun. Will not mutilate at short range.
DESCRIPTIVE FOLDER FREE
r M.C. nutndjrrsure pnirrnt mnI. also »t*ndRTd
arm* when U. M.C c*i trtdges nre u»ni as speduea
THE UNION METALLIC
Arri.rv . 31.1 Broadway. New York
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Jackson, S. M. Capitol Hill News. (Capitol Hill, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 19, Ed. 1 Friday, January 19, 1906, newspaper, January 19, 1906; Capitol Hill, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc937007/m1/2/: accessed June 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.