Life (Anadarko, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 11, Ed. 1 Wednesday, November 2, 1904 Page: 3 of 8
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PREPARING FOR WAR ^ceived by emperor. late market report.
Great Srltalng Getting Ready Far
WARSHIPS READY FOR ACTION.
Wo Immediate Solution for the Com-
plicated Diplomatic Situati n.Which
it Attended With Dangerous Pos-
London, Oct. 29.—Notwithstanding
the diplomatic check in consequence
of Admiral Rojestveusky’s report, it
1s evident that (Treat Britain is pre-
paring for the possibility of war.
Tremendous activity is reported from
all the dock yards, where vessels un-
der repair are being made ready for
vtea under urgent orders from the ad-
At Cardiff it is stated that admir-
alty agents are securing great quanti-
ties of coal for Gibraltar, Portsmouth,
.Malta and other porta and paying high-
freights. The Mediterranean fleet is
hastening in the direction of Gibraltar. ; s, Petersburg Ha* Only British
and it is announced that the chanced
Acute Situation But Capable of Civil
London. Oct. 29.—'The situation
growing out of the* action of the Rus-
sian squadron in sinking the British
trawlers is described ire today’s dis-
patches as acute, but. still capable of
satisafetory adjustment. The eagerly
awaited report of Viet.* Admiral Kojest-
vensky has been received by the em-
peror, but his explanation only serves
to increase the mystery and throw
an additional sensational feature into
the Affair. He said that he was at
tacked in the darkness by two torpe-
do craft, which came from the direc-
tion of the Ashing fleet, and that, if
the Arc he directed against the tor
pc do boats struck the trawlers, it was
accidental, and • xpressed ' It warm
regret «»£ the occurrence.
Russian dispatches place much
stress upon the report as giving an
entirely new aspect to the situation
and point out that the skipper of the
trawler, Moulmein. in an interview on
Sunday night, said that two torpedo
vessels approached the fleet and that
firing followed. The report of Carr,
the admiral of the fishing fleet, how-
ever, made no mention of this inci-
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OATS- -So. 2 ruixod.....
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«tl 8 00
CliIrtiKtt I.lve Slorh.
GOOD TO PRIME MTKKUS $ 5 8 )
HTtH’KERHA: FKKDKKS 2 00
HKIEKHS..................... • 0
HOGS....................... 5 01
Clilr«(n i'anli Ortln.
WHEAT-No. 2 Red........$ l 17
No. 2 Hard....... Ill
CORN—Nc*. «................ 63**
OATS—No. 2............... .
St. LoiiIi lilu< Stock
BEEF BTEKKM ..............5 i 85
COWS A- HEIFERS ........ “15
TEXAS HTKSRS............ 2 2.5
NO RUSSIAN REPORT.
Opon High ' Low
RUSSIA'S LAST DAY 1 wARsmps u.oeh oroess.
Will Have ta
Hurry Reply to Great
WARSHIPS READY FOR THE SEA.
Claims They Thought They Were Fir-
ing on Torpedo Boats—No Official
Report of the Episode Has Yet Been
Wicliltu Live Stock.
..........$ 4 81)
<& 2 5;»
QC 2 .V)
at 2 85
squafiron, with decks cleared, will
leave Gibraltar early this morning, its
alleged object being a sham attack on
the rock. The homo fleet likewise is
concentrating. In fact, almost the en-
tire British Nayy is pointing in the
direction of the Baltic fleet, a portion
of which is expected to sail from Vigo
Perhaps the most significant devel-
opment is the cabinet meeting which
Is called for noon today. While the
fall was issued prior to the receipts
to Rojeatvensky’s report, which chang- !
ed the situation considerably and ap- i
pears to place some of the burden of i
proof upon Great Britain, the meeting
undoubtedly marks the reaching of a :
: One of the most complicated diplo-
matic situations in recent history and j
one that is attended with the most i
dangerous possibilities for the peace |
of the whole, of Europe, exists with no
teign of immediate solution. The ten- ,
aion that arose when the dispute be- j
tween Great Britain and Russia re- ;
solved itself into the simple question
whether Russia would or would not ;
guarantee in advance that some pun- j
lBhment should be administered to the j
offending officers of the Baltic squad- 1
Ton. has been modified by the intro- j
ductlon of an entirely new set of eon- '
tentions contained in Vice Admiral
Rojestvensky’s report; yet even the
most astute diplomats, who recognized ;
a temporary improvement in condi- j
tions, are pu:*;led by the complications 1
that co curiously cause it. However, :
there ia tonight at the embassies of (
powers not concerned in the dispute
a very strong conviction that a way I
out will be found other than in re- i
course to war.
THEIR WINTER CLOTHES.
yapan Has Prepared fer a Cold Weath-
Mukden. Oct. 28.—The appointment
•of General Kuropatkin as commander-
in-chief was received with universal
approval. It will greatly facilitate the
Ae Japanese attack is now expect
,ed shortly. The Russian batteries con-
tinue to harass the Japanese. Other
wise all is quiet.
The Japanese dead recently found
showed by their warm clothing that
the Japanese are prepared for a win
sion of North Sea Affair.
St. Petersburg. Oct. 27.—Vice Admir-
al Rojeatvensky’s reasons for firing
into the British Ashing fleet renraiu as
great a mystery as ever. Again, at
midnight, the admiralty announced
that the admiral’s report of the af-
fair had not been received. Meantime,
without the Russian version of the af-
fair. Emperor Nicholas, through Am-
bassador Hardlnge, has sent to King
Edward and the British government u
message conveying an expression of
the profoundest regret for the unfor-
tunate affair, coupled with the assur-
ance that the families of the victims
should receive the fullest reparation.
The British government also shows
moderation in the note which Sir
Charles Hardlnge presented to For-
eign Minister LamsdorfT this after-
noon. While it awaits for an explana-
tion for an net which it characterizes
in strong language as unjustifiable, de-
liberate and inhuman, it makes no
threats, fixes no time limit for re-
sponse, and contains no demands, the
note specifically stating that Great
Britains demands are reserved, pend-
ing receipt of an explanation.
The willingness of Great Britain to
await the Russian explanation before
formulating demands shows consider-
ation for the position in which Russia
has been placed by a deplorable blun
Uer. At the same time, this consider-
ation has an ominous ring about it
only serving to emphasize the gravity
of the situation, the language of the
note admitting of no doubt that, when
the demands are ultimately made tc
Insist upon full compliance with them
Ship With Supply of Coal Believed tc
Be for Port Arthur.
Manila. Oct. 29.—'The British colliei
Ellamy, an iron vessel owned by the
Simpson Steamship Company of Lon
dou, which, with a cargo of coal from
Cardiff. Wales, has been waiting or-
ders from the agent, of the owners here
for the past ten days, has mysterious
ly disappeared, it is rumored that the
vessels coal supply is intended either
for Vladivostok or Port Arthur. It is
I unofficially reported that nine colliers
: have sailed from Java and Sumatra
ports in the direction of Manila, but
that their destination is unknown.
Home Fleet Awaits Orders.
campaign, whereas the Russians j Edinburg, Oct. 29.—The homo lleet
lhave not received their winter out
lies at anchor at the 1* irth of Forth,
EXPLANATION FROM ROME.
LATEST NEWS IN BRIEF.
From a child the Queen of the Neth-
erlands has been accustomed to rise
a* 7 o’clock.
Divers report lliaf the leak In the
Russian steamship Bsperansa at Barry
was due to neglect to close a seacock
below the engine room.
The directors of the United States
Steel corporation declared the regu-
lar quarterly dividend of one and
three-quarters per cent on the com-
pany’s preferred stock.
Charles Parsons, who had been at
the head of many railroads and one of
the most prominent financiers in the
country, is dead at his home in New
York from heart disease.
President Roosevelt appointed Ira
Harris as supervising inspector of the
steamboat inspection service of the
Second district of Now York, in place
of Robert S. Oder, removed.
Prince Charles Anton von Hohen-
zollern. the representative of Emperor
William with the Japanese army, ar-
rived at Port Dalny October 18th, and
was received with great ceremony.
F. S. Colton & Co., brokers of Bos-
ton, members of the New York Consol*
London, Oct. 2S.—Tension Increases
fts time paused without definite settle |
menl of the situation created liy the j
Russian blunder in North sea. Am-
bassador Benckendorff’s tentative com-
munication to Foreign Minister Lnns-
downe, ami the fact that ibis was re-
garded ns unsatisfactory, only served
to inflame the public mind; and while
official circles are giving out intima-
tions that it Is their confident belief
the whole matter will he satisfactorily
arranged, it is now quite evident that
inly n short time will he allowed Hus-
a in Which to give final and com-
plete assurances of her intention to
comply with any and all demands
Great Britain may make within reason.
The arrival of Adroifal Rojestvensky
It Vigo and the certainty that he is in
.11 reel communication with his govern
ment removes at once the possibility
'»f any delay on account of the inabil-
ity ot Russia to get his side of the «*'
?urrenco of the night of October 21.
With this official version before tie
Russian government, together with
the official statement of the members
jf the flHhitig fleet, it is unlikely that
the British public or the British gov-
ernment will allow another twenty-
four hours to pass quietly without re-
reiving a satisfactory reply to the note
which demanded a quick answer.
Meanwhile the admiralty is not idle.
Reports from all naval stations show
that a tremendous state of activity
exists. This is especially true of Gi-
braltar. from which place it is an-
nounced that some of the best of Great
Britain’s war vessels are under orders
to proceed in the direction of the Bal-
tic squadron, and that all ships of the
British channel fleet are ready to go
to sea at a moment’s notice.
Hitherto there lias been no indication
that a time limit had been sot by
Great Britain for Russia’s reply to her
demands, but the fact that three bat-
tleships and three cruisers are under
Great Britain Hat Her Fleet In Fighting
Gibraltar. Oct. 28. The battleships
Victorious, illustrious and Majestic i
(flagship of Vice Admiral Beresfordt. |
and tin* cruisers Lancaster. Theseus |
and Endymlon art* under orders to sail
on the morning of October 28. It is
reported that the purpose Is to shadow
the Russian Baltic squadron, which
is expected to go by the way of Gape
of Good Hope.
The Russian Baltic squadron's ortii
«ers and torpedo boats are expectod to j
pass through the Straits of Gibraltar
on the way to Suez. The whole of the
Gibraltar flotilla has been commis-
GENERAL KUROPATKIN NAMED.
Has Been Appointed Commander-in*
Chief of Manchurian Forces.
St. Petersburg, Oct. 27. - A Harbin
dispatch states that Viceroy Alexieff
published an imperial decree appoint-
ing General Kuropatkin comuiander-in-
chief of all the laud forces in the oast
ami retaining Alezleff in the
post of viceroy. The emperor also
congratulates Viceroy Alexieff on the*
efficiency he displayed in the forma-
tion, concentration and supremo di-
rection of troops in the theater of op-
Alexieff, in his proclamation, thanks
the land and sea forces for the self-
sacrifice they have shown, and says
he is proud of the mark of conflidcncc
bestowed upon him by tho emperor in
intrusting him with tho supremo com
maud of gallqnt troops. He hopes, in
conclusion, thr«t, with God’s help,
their strong adversary will be defeat
Cost* to cents and equals jo cents
w orth of any other kind of bluing.
Won’t Spill or Break
Can’t Spot Clothes
DIRICTIOM9 FOX Util
around in the Water,
At all wit* Grocara.
idated Stock exchange, announced
their suspension. The firm has offices (orders for the morning of October 28
i -i.i * jg congtrued in some quarters to moan
that Great Britain will not wait lon-
ger than that before unleashing her
sea dogs, while it. is also evident ihat
the Russian cruisers and smaller boats
of the Baltic squadron may And diffi-
culty in passing the gateway to the
East unless the crisis is completely
over by the time they reach the en-
trance to the Mediterranean.
/Statistics Bared on
San Francisco, Oct. 29.—According
to statistics compiled by T.
Friedlander. secretary of the
chants’ Exchange at San Francisco
the population of California has in-
creased considerably since the last
census was taken in 1900. Mr. Fried-
lander’s figures are based on the quan-
tity of flour consumed throughout the
state and the average consumption of
Russian Ambassador Suspects that
Trawlers Attacked Fleet.
Horae, Oct. 2G.—The Russian em
Gary bassy here explained the attack of the
Mer* j Russian Pacific squadron on the Hull
fishing fleet; by tho statement that a
report had been received at St. Peters
burg that the Japanese would try tc
injure Russian ships with explosives
thrown from fishing boats. Indeed,
the ambassador said, he suspected
that the squadron opened fire only
flour per capita in the United States, after an attempt had been made to
With these figures as a basis for his attack some of the ships
calculation, he finds that the popu- j
latlon of California is about. 1,79(5.400 I BIG FIRE AT FORT SILL.
an increase of m arly 300,000 since j -
the census of 1900. j Ammunition, Food and Accouterment*
Won’t Accept Explanation. Valued at $2„>.000 Burn.
London, Oct. 29.—It is learned that i Lawton. O. T. Oct 26.—Fire of un-
England will refuse to accept Admiral j known origin originated in one of the
Rojestvensky’s explanation that he stables at Fort Sill and in an hour five
thought he was firing on torpedo boats. ! stables and nearly everything contain- ^
Russia, it is stated, balks at the idea ’ *“ ***— “ -----**'— """
of calling out any of her officers. In
case no agreement is reached, England
■will not declare war but will inform
Russia that tho Baltic fleet will not
be permitted to proceed.
Steamer in Distress.
Copenhagen, Oct. 29.—The Swedish
Railing ship Aakborg reports that she
passed a steamer firing a distress gun.
Owing to the heavy weather the ship
could not render assistance. Later
the steamer disappeared, and it is
believed to have sunk. The belief is
prevalent that it had been damaged by
tho Baltic fleet.
No Statement Issued.
Lndon, Oct. 29.~
announceg that no
The foreign office
statement will be
ed in them, a large storage house con
mining saddles, blankets, ammunition
etc., were destroyed. The total loss
is estimated at $25,000, though the in-
spection of the qurtermaster may find
it to be more.
Stocks Were firm.
London, Oct. 27.—Stocks maintained
a firm tone today owing to the belief,
that amicable arrangements have been
British Fleet Ready.
Portsmouth, Eng., Oct 26.- - V
strong fleet of British warships In
eluding the Good Hope, Drake Nar
cissus. Eclipse. Powerful, Cumber-
land, Europa, SpariIan and Imperial
together with several torpedo boat <5e
stroyers are here ready to sail at a
in several New England cities and
Special from Dawson says steam
navigation the full length of the Yu-
kon is practically closed. The river
is full of ice. The output for the Klon-
dike this season is nine and one-half .
Though the ocean covers about
three-fourths of the surface of the
earth it does not, in the same propor-
tion. provide for the wants of men.
It is estimated that only about 3 per
cent of I lie people of the world ob-
tain their living directly from tho
The Vatican is sounding the differ-
ent powers on the subject of the ad-
mission of its report at the proposed
second Th“ Hague conference on the
same ground as the suggested admis-
sion of the Bouth American republics,
which were not represented at the
first conference. Tin Vatican empha-
sizes the fact that it was excluded
from tho first conference chiefly be-
cause of the opposition of the Italian
government supported by Great Brit-
ain. which asked in exchange Italy's
support for the exclusion of repre-
sentatives of the Boer republic.
The officers and other members of
hi ci •" of i hi Rue j protei ted > rui*
Ror Nuvik, driven ashore by the Jap-
anese August 20, in the harbor ‘of Kor-
sakuv.sk, island of Sakhalin, arrived
at Vladivostok aftir a hard 50 days'
journey from Korsaltovsk. Thejf trav-
eled to the northern part of the island
through a hundred miles of swamp,
crossing the mainland at Nicolaievsk.
The weather at Vladivostok is cold
and stormy. A fierce gale Is now rag
The population nf tin world is now
estimated at 1,503,300,0(H).
October 27 was the onnivi rsary of
President Roosevelt’s birth. Ho is
now 40 yearn old. Throughout the day
lie was in receipt of messages of con-
gratulation from friends in all parts
of the country. He also received many
personal callers who congratulated
him upon the anniversary.
John Livingston Dinwiddle Borth-
wiek, chief engineer in the United
States navy, retired, with tlx rank of
lieutenant commander, died at Flor-
ence, Italy from nervous prostration.
Engineer Burtliwick was 64 years of
age. He will be buried at Sorrentino.’
The Spanish royal mail steamer Bon-
not; Ayres, which left New York Oc-
tober 13, and which was more than
three days overdue, arrived safely at
Havana. Her captain reports that be
went out to sea in or icr to avoid tho
Florida straits during the recent
storm. The steamer suffered r.o mis-
Alien Parker, cashier of the First
National bank of Tullahoma. Tonn., is
missing and is alleged to be short
about $36 000 in his accounts. Bank
Examiner Garret has takeu charge of
the books of the bank.
Russian Officers, Panic Stricken, Made
an Awful Blunder.
London, Oct. 28.—There i« no sign
as to when Admlryl Rojestvensky’s re-
port will be made public, but if unof-
ficial reports should turn out to reflect
the admiral’s official report, it is evi-
dent that the Russian officers made an
extraordinary blunder in mistaking
trawlers for torpedo boats and fired
on their phantom foes. This aston
ishing explanation is regarded hero as
not fitting ill with the state of panic,
suggested as having prevailed among
the officers of the Baltic fleet; and in
that, case it in suggested that the Run
sian government should find no iliffi
eulty in removing or otherwise pun
' ishing the officers responsible.
The newspapers this morning evince
more heat and impatience thau here-
I lofore at Russia’s delay, which is con
sidored absolutely indef* nsiblo in the
AID PEACE MOVEMENT.
Before the Foreign Office.
London, Oct. 20.—Joseph Smith, ti
son of Captain Smith of the Crane,
who was killed, arrived in London
this morning, going directly to the
foreign office. It. was Smith’s first
voyage and he is greatly shaken up
over the result.
Czar Extends Sympathy.
St. Petersburg, Oct. 27.—The czar
today telegraphed to King Edward ex
pressing his regret at what had oc-
curred and extending his sympathy to
the bereaved families.
Fleet at Gibraltar.
Gibraltar, Oct. 29.—Six battleships
and twenty torpedo boat destroyers of
the Mediterranean fleet, are expected
here this afternoon.
WOULD SELL TRIBAL PROPERTY.
Chickasaws Want All Their National
Affair* Ssttled Before 1906.
Muskogee, Oct. 27.—Senator J. F.
Meyers, of Tishomingo, who has been
attending the sessions of the Chicka-
saw legislature, says that while there
has not been a great amount of bus-
iness transacted to date several im-
. portant questions have been consld-
| ered. Among these is a resolution
passed by the leg'slarure asking con-
1 gross to put on iho rolls all the chil-
dren of Indian blood born since the
rolls closed in 1002.
Another resolution was passed ask-
ing the federal government to pay tho
nation before 190G al! moneys due It
for whatsoever purpos* . An act was
also passed the calling for the sale of
public property of the Chickasaw na-
I tion to the highest bidder, including
capilol buildings school houses ami
public lands. The legislature also asks
that parents b< appointed guardians of
tlndr own children. Senator Meyers
says that at least nine-tenths of tin-
members of the legislature oppose the
nt lease system.
London. Oct. 29.—Admiral Uojest-
vensky denies ill his report that a
Russian cruiser remained In the vicini-
ty of the trawb-rs for six hour and
refv ed to aid them.
Officials in Conference.
London, Oct. 29. -On his arrival at
the foreign office I^<jrcl Lausdownc was
met by Lord Balfour and other offi-
cials. Shortly after the close of the
met* Ing Ambassador Benckendorff vis-
ited Lansdowuc's house in an effort to
learn the result of the conference.
Francis Kossuth Urges Austria
Back Up Uncle Sam.
I Budu Best, Hungary, Oct. 29.—In tho
! lower house of tie* Hungarian diet
I Francis Kossuth, president of the im
' dependent party, introduced ti resolu-
tion calling on the premier to urge
tho Austro-Hungarian foreign mini
ter to support any diplomatic action
on the part of the United States tend
ing to put an end to the bloodshed in
the far east.
BELIEVES HE WAS BRANDED.
Iowa Man Sues Woodmen for $5,000
For Alleged Injuries.
Dos Moines, la., Oct. 26.—Roland
Hunnewell, of Peterson, Iowa, has
brought suit for $5,000 against mem
bers of Woodmen lodge of that place.
Hunnewell claims that ho bears on
his person brands of a red hot iron,
inflicted during the progress of the
initiation, and claims that he 1ms nev
or fully recovered from the shock.
England Has Our Support.
London, Oct. 29.—The Central News
asserts that Henry White, secretary
of the American embassy has assured
Lord Lausdownc of America’s sympa
thy and moral support.
SERIES OF RULES.
Captives Resisting Their Guards Will
Toltlo. Oct. 28.—Attempts to escape
assaults on guards and various in
stances of refractory conduct on the
part of Russian prisoners of war iimli
confinement in Japan have led to the
formaticM of a series of regulations
which will henceforth be enforced
Captives resisting their guards will
The leaders of plots to escape ac
eouipanied by force will be banged
or exiled and participants will be im
The leaders of organized assaults on
guards will be hanged and parlici
pants therein will be imprisoned.
Captives released upon taking an
oath that they will not again partici
pate In the war will be hanged if cap-
Think England Bluffing.
Berlin, Oct, 29.—Officials of the for
i • ign oillco are convinced that England
i is bluffing and that she would nev
Lumililate Ilu.tsta to tho extent
pressing sonx of the demands asked
London, Oct. 29.—Secretary White
of the American embassy denies the
statement attributed to him by Cen-
tral N wh to the effect that America
would render England morul support,
in tho trouble with Russia.
False Windpipe for Heaves.
There is a cab horso which can ba
seen on one of tho “stands" aloof
Broadway which has breathed for
years through n false windpipe. The
animal had tho heaves, and not only
made as much noise as u locomotive,
but his speed was reduced nearly half
because of this difficulty. A veterina-
rian inserted a tube and the horso
breather as well as ever. The only
part of the apparatus which is visible
a small metal disk through which
the air enters.
Small Farms in Japan.
Only 14,995,272 acres, or 16.7 por
cent of the whole area of Jupun, ex-
clusive of Formosa, consist* of arable
land, and 65 per cent of tho agrlcul
tural families cultivate less than two
acres each; 30 per cent cultivate two
acres or more up to one and une-balf
cho, or a littlo less than three and
tbreequarter acres, leaving 15 per
cent of tho farmers who cultivate
farms of three and three-quarter aczea
or mor©.—London Kugluoer.
French In Great Britain.
Thero are 26,600 French la Great
Britain and Ireland, more than three-
fourths of the number being in I.on-
dou. The business most followed
among the e cookery
Cured Her Rheumatism.
Peep Valley, Pa., Oct. SL—(Spe-
cial.)-—There is deep Interest in Green
county over tho euro of tho littlo
daughter of I. N. Whipkey of Rheu-
matisna. She was a groat sufferer for
live or six years and nothing seemed
to do her any good till she tried Dodd's
Kidney Pills. Sho begun to improve
almost at once and now she is cured
and can run and play as other chil-
dren do. Mr. Whipkey says:
"I am Indeed thankful for what
Dodd's Kidney IMlls have done for my
daughter; they saved her from being
a cripple perhaps for life.”
Dodd's Kidney Fills have proved
that Rheumatism is one of the results
of diseased Kidneys. Rheumatism in
caused by Uric Acid in the blood. If
the Kidneys are right there can be no
Uric Acid in tho blood and conse-
quently no Rheumatism. Dodd’s Kid*
ney Pills make the Kidneys right.
Demand for Small Farm*.
In England the best remedy for farm
depopulation la held to be small farm
holdings. It Is stated that whenevei
a large farm is divided into small
holdings the demand for the land uau»
glly far exceeds the supply.
Plaint of Grave-Digger.
"Well, John,” asked an acqunintancs
of an old-time grave-digger, “how’i
trade with you?’’ “Bad. man.” wai
tho reply; ‘‘very bad, Indeed. I hava
na buried a leavin’ soul ferr a month.’
Cupid deserves a lot of respect. He
has been doing business for six thou*
saud .years and hi ’ll young v*»t.
Trials of Winter.
Do cot permit yourself to be » vic-
tim to a cold or a cough. They lead
to pneumonia, consumption and else-
where. Be wise; use Simmon’s
Cough Syrup. It cures coughj, heals
lungs and will keop you right here (a
enjoy the beauties of Rprlng.
Losses of Diamond Companies.
In eplte of the strictest precautions,
the South African diamond companies,
it is estimated, lose over $2,000,000 a
year by tho theft of precious stones.
Mother Cray’s Sweet Powders for Children,
SuccosefuUy used by Mother Gray, uursa
in tbe Children's Homo in Now York, curs
Constipation, Feverishness, Hal Stomach,
Teething Disorders, morn and regulate tha
Bowels and I>o*troy Worms. Ovr?r:tU.l*Hn«*-
timonlulr At all Druggists, 45c. Sam pis
FREE. Address A. S.Olmsted, I*Uoy,N. Y.
Hospitals for Strangers.
Tho late Col. William Austine In
his will bequeathed $60,000 to estab-
lish a hospital in Brattleboro, Vt.,
“for tho temporary treatment of
BtianKers and local invalids peculiarly
Of the ancient pagodas of Manchuria
those of tho first class have seven,
nine or thirteen stories, while second-
class ones have from three to fiva.
They are still erected occasionally.
Also Be Careful Who Sees Him.
When a man squeezes a girl’s hand
under the table he should be careful it
is not some other girl’s.—New York
Attributes of Beautiful Woman.
A beautiful woman la a practical
poem, planting tenderness, hope and
eloquenco in all whom she ap-
Try On© Package.
If #*T>*fiance Starch" does not p7ea»*
you, return it to y>«r dealer If it
does you get one-third more for ?h*
aame money It will cive yon .nati*-
factlon, and will not stick bo the 'rua.
T he “Broken-Hearted” Man.
There Is nothing so amusing as tha
conversation of (ho brokenhearted
man who goes on catiug three good
1 uquare meals a day.
Here’s what’s next.
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Wilson, A. L. Life (Anadarko, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 11, Ed. 1 Wednesday, November 2, 1904, newspaper, November 2, 1904; Anadarko, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc937027/m1/3/: accessed July 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.