The Freedom Express. (Freedom, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 45, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 20, 1908 Page: 3 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
R I. DcGEER. Prop.
NEW STATE NEWS
Municipal tax«-» u##*‘##i-<l In certain
town# und cities of the Indian Tu-
rnery b«»for»* iintrbuutl ur»< eiiocted
by the recent legislative art extend'
lng the time of payment of tux#* due
December 15, 1907, aecordlua to an
o|>lnlott from the attorney general.
Records lu the office of the county
superintendent show that of the thirty
xchool district# Included In that por-
tion of Tillman county which wu#
formerly a part of the hit; pasture,
twenty-live have organized schools
und fifteen have erected school build*
ItiKs. This 1# done without u school
Forty w hite laborer* engaged lo Jig-
ging a sewer lu K1 Reno quit work
because the contractor sent a number
of negroes Into the ditch to work
with them. The contractors were
called upon to tuko the uegroes
uway. but refused.
Morris, a town twelve miles north
of Okmulgee, Is a candidate for the
county seat honors of Okmulgee
county. The town has offered to
donate a rite and erect a $20,000
building If the county seat could be
located there permanently.
Congressman Ferris of Oklahoma is
not satisfied with the limitations in
the government's bill to remove re-
strictions from the sale of Indian
lands, lie has introduced a bill to
remove the restrictions on all lands
except tile homesteads of the full
The comptroller of the currency
has issued a certificate authorizing
the Eastman National bank of New-
kirk to commence business, with a
capital stock of $50,000. This is a
conversion of the Hank of Santa Fe,
Having failed collectively to get an
item on the deficiency bill to pay the
excess cost of the Oklahoma consti-
tutional convention the Oklahoma
congressmen have now taken another
tack. They have each introduced a
hill te appropriate the money direct.
Davenport was the last to get in a
hill. It calls for $214,335.25.
There has been approved to the
state of Oklahoma indemnity school
land selections made h.v the territory
of Oklahoma, aggregating 9,395,.03
acres, as per clear list No. 12. The
approved lands lie within the Wood-
ward land district.
The next big Indian payment to be
made to the five civilized tribes wtn
he about $300,000 to the owners of
improvements on the segregated coal
land in the Choctaw nation. The
schedule shows over 400 owners of
such improvements which will net
them individually about $750. In ad-
dition to this they get regular allot
ments elsewhere in the nation.
Secretary of the Interior Garfield
recommends that congress give him
authority to make a 'per capita dis-
tribution of tribal funds to the Sac
and Fox Indians of Oklahoma. He
also asks permission to make a per
capita distribution of $201 to each
Kiowa Indian in Kansas and $547 to
each member of that tribe in Okla-
homa. He says that this will equal-
ize their payments and will wind up
a tribal trust fund of about $93,000.
Senator Gore of Oklahoma has in-
troduced several bills in congress
that are of interest to his state. One
directs the department of justice to
give the federal jail at Vinita to
Craig county. Another asks for a
survey of the Washita river with a
view of putting it in naviagable con-
dition. Another appropriates $100,-
000 for a public building at Bartles-
ville and $300,000 for a building at
Shawnee. The other authorizes the
government to sell a half section of
Indian school adjoining Lawton on
the north to he used as a townsite
Representatives of six mutual fire
insurance companies met in Guthrie
last week and organized the Oklaho-
ma State Association of Mutual Fire
Kangaroo courts held by prisoners
in the Lincoln county jail were the
subject of part of Judge Maben’s
charge to the grand jury. He de-
plored the practice and asked that it
The ruling of Attorney General
West that in order to he legal all
physicians must re-register by the
11th of February, caused more than
l.SOO certificates to be issued by the
state examining hoard.
For the purpose of securing a
baseball franchises in the Western
Association Enid has raised $5,000
and can get more if it is necessary
and possible for her to enter that as-
The Chambers of Commerce of
Shawnee and Teeumseh have per-
fected arrangements for a fair as-
sociation with a capital stock of $50,-
000 and to be be known as the Shaw-
nee Central State Fair Association.
Governor Haskell has commuted
the sentence of William Moore of
Logan cveuntv, who was imprisoned
for a term of one year and four
months upon being convicted of as-
sault with the intent to kill, com-
mitted November 15, 1906.
New rural routes nave been ordered
established out of Anadarko ai rt
Farmers in the southern part of
Comanche county say that the rav-
ages of the green hug has practically
destroyed the crops of rye.
QICGE3T ARMY DEPOT TO RISE.
Government Selecta Site in Frisco and
Will Spend 52,000.000.
Sun Francisco It I* announced that
ilie federal authorities have taken
dcflultc step# to secure a alto here for
the blKKc»t 1 'lilted Slate* army depot
in the country. The Institution la to
lie located ou part of the existinit army
reservation at Fort Mason and then
run forth on land at present sub-
Tide submerged Innd te owned by
the Dore family of thla city und Mrs.
Herman Oelrlch# ami her slater, .Mr#.
William K. Vanderbilt. Jr., of New
York. The land i# to be condemned
in tiie t'nited State* circuit court. As-
sistant United Stale# l)l#trict Attorney
Clark hu# planned u #ult for ihut pur-
Conferee a bn# appropriated $1,500,000
to pay for the site and filling in the
submerged necllon. OulBlde the price
of the condemned Innd tin.* depot with
It* many building# and wharves is
to cost $2,000,000.
The site to he condemned lies be-
tween Laguna und Lewi# utreelH and
Van Xcs# avenue und now Ih a Htnull,
Hhulhiw arm of the buy. on which the
headquarter* of Gen. Funston look#.
It i# u)#o announced that Fort
Harry 1# to he occupied at once by
United State# troop#. MaJ. George
McK. Williamson, new constructing
quartermaster «t Fort Mason, lia# ud-
vised Gen. Funston that the quarter#
at Fort Harry are ready for occupancy.
THE TIME TEST.
That la What Prove* True Merit,
fVian * Kidney PHI* brine the quick-
's! of relief from backache and kid
nry trouble*. I* that
relief lusting? Let
Mr# Janie# M. Long,
of 11.1 Augusta St ,
Staunton. Va, tell
you On January 3t#t.
1903, Mr*. l#>ng
u , . Kid
./fry tiey 1*111# have cured
\ Vl’*,n *>i the
bark, urinary trou-
bles, hearing down #cu#nMon*. etc I
Oil June 20th. 1907, four nnd one-half
year# later, #ho said: "I haven't had
kidney trouble vlnce. I repeat my
Sold h.v all dealer*. 50 cent# a box.
Fo*ter Mill>i.rii C&, Buffalo, N. Y.
ANOTHER NARROW MINDED MAN.
Thla Cold World of Business.
The messenger boy* paused outside
the Army building, say* the New York
Run One of them wu* select lng a
' cigarette from a box.
j "(lluuiut one," said the amokelea*
' Saw," ► aid the other, "they co#t
"I'll owe you a cent." said the first
boy. "Come on. I'll pay you after,"
“They cost more than a cent." »ald
| the boy with the cigarettes. “Nothin'
i doin'. Your credit aiu't uo good."
I And they parted.
Millions In Oats and Barley.
Nothing will pay you liettrr for 1909
than to »<>w a plenty of lag yielding out#
und bat ley with oat* at tiV to 50c A hu.
ihat/i-r * new Kmprtnr William lint# av-
eraged 30 hu. per acre more than any
other variety in litn?) weald pay immense-
ly while Saber's Silver King Harley which
proved itself the biggest vieldcr at the
W iw onsin Agrnultur.il Station during
I9ll? if you had planted 50 acre# would
RICH; WORKS IN SMELTER.
Son of Daniel Guggenheim a Laborer
in Mexican Plant.
Agtis Calientes. Mex.—The many
millions of dollars of wealth of Daniel
Guggenheim of New York, head of the
smelter trust, are not standing in the
way of his son, Harry Guggenheim, in
learning the practical side of the
Young Guggenheim is working with
a gang of peon Mexicans shoveling
ore in the bins of the big smelter at
this place. He receives the same
wages as the Mexicans—one peso a
day, which is equivalent to 50 cents in
the money of the United States.
It is said that the young man took
his position with his father’s consent
and that he is to work his way up
through the several departments of
the smelter. After finishing with the
manual and mechanical sides of the
business, lie will enter the office and
learn how the books and records a*e
The American Smelting and Refin-
ing company, which is usually called
the smelter trust, virtually controls
the silver, gold and copper smelting
business of the United States and
Mexico. It is said that young Gug-
genheim is equipping himself so as to
be able to succeed his father event-
ually at the head of the business.
He is 19 years old and is strong
and healthy. He came down here in
a private car and went to work the
Do Quiz—What do you
De Whiz—Weather cold enough to
make a man's wife think her own fire-
side a better place than a matinee.
SHE COULD NOT WALK
For Months—Burning Humor on Ankles
—Opiates Alone Brougnt Sleep
—Eczema Yielded to Cuticura.
"I had eczema for over two years.
1 had two physicians, hut they only
gave me relief for a short time and I
:annot enumerate the ointments and
'otions I used to no purpose. My ank-
'es were one mass of sores. The iteh-
ng and burning were so intense that
1 could not sleep. 1 could not walk for
nearly four months. One day my hus-
band said I had hotter try the Cuticura
Remedies. After using them three
times 1 had the best night’s rest in
months unless 1 took an opiate. I
used one set of Cuticura Soap. Oint-
ment, and Pills, and my ankles healed
in a short time. It is now a year since
I used Cuticura, and there has been no
return of the eczema. Mrs. David
Brown, Locke, Ark., May 18 and July
AS YET UNKNOWN TO FAME.
Can Any One Place This Quotation
ACCIDENT REUNITES NEIGHBORS.
One Grasps Other’s Hand and Pays
Back Costs of. Lawsuit.
Middletown, N. Y.—^en years ago
Theodore Woolsey and Samuel Sellen,
farmers, had a quarrel over a line
fence which resulted in a lawsuit. Sel-
len was beaten, had to pay costs and
vowed he would never speak to Wool-
sey again. The men sold their farms
soon after that and left the neighbor-
hood. Neither had seen the other un-
til the other day, when an accident
sustained by Woolsey brought about a
Sellen was driving along the high-
way when he overtook a supposed
stranger whose horse had fallen in
the road. He stopped and assisted
him in getting the animal on his feet.
When Woolsey recognized him as the
man with whom he had quarreled he
grasped the hand of his old enemy j
‘‘God bless you, Samuel Sellen.
Won't you forgive me for the wrong I !
did you years ago? You shall be re- !
Imbursed for all the old lawsuit cost i
"Yes, I will forgive you,” replied
Sellen, wringing Woolsey’ hand, “and i
you need not pay me either.”
Woolsey insisted upon paying the j
money, however. The men now live |
in different parts of the state.
Louis Jones of the Grand opera
house had the blues. His brother, a
colored man, usually in good humor,
had ’em, too. Neither knew just why
he had ’em, but they had ’em just the
same. They talked of the weather,
the times and a dozen other gloomy
subjects. There was nothing sunny
in the soul of a patron or a barber.
Finally both sighed in concert and a
silence fell over the shop—yes, over a
barber shop. The colored man was
the first to speak. After several mo-
ments of silence he gave vent to an- 1
other sigh and said:
“Well, as de old philosopah says: |
‘Ef yo’ ain’t got nothin,’ now’s yo’
Jones is still wondering who the }
philosopher was.—Indianapolis News.
bav* given you in H>u7 yu»t $3,500.00 on flo
acre*. It i» on rn<<Miiou* .vieldcr.
,ir#r m xn tuim kotick ami 10c
to the John A. Siilrer Seed Co., I-a
('rnoM-. Wia., nnd lie will inn11 you the
J only oriyitinl reed mining published in
America with ►ample- oi Kinju-ror Wil-
liam data. Silver Kin# Harley, Hillion Dot-
I Ur Grn»« which produce* 12 ton* per acre,
i Sainfoin the drv «oi| luvuruilnr, etc,, etc.,
and it you ►i-tid Hr we add a package of
j new farm ►n-d# never before wen by you.
I/ing Winded Orator (lowering his
voice to tin impressive whisper) —
"Have you over, O, my friends, al-
lowed yourselves to wonder where you
will he and whnt you will bo doing
when another century shall have rolled
AVenrled Auditor (In an equally Im-
pressive whisper)—“Yob—we’ll still
be here waiting for you to finish your
Important to Mothers.
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, und see that it
Id TTse For Over JIO Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
The Sphinx was asking a riddle.
“Why docs a man in love always
want to call a 200-pound muiden his
•little gir!?’ ”
With one acord they gave it up.
The season of coughs and colds Is
not yet past—they will be prevalent
for some mouths to come. Do not
neglect or experiment with them. Use
the safe and sure remedy—Simmons’
Cough Syrup, ft heals the soreness
and stops the cough.
Making things appear to prove what
we want them to prove, is one way;
having them prove what they do
prove is another way.
When Your Throat Feels Sore
get a 25c box of Brown’s Bronchial
Troches. They give immediate relief.
Contain nothing injurious.
OR. SIMMONS AND
Dr. C. F Simmon* whose advertise-
ment appear# In another column of
litis paper, hu* probably helped more
people to acquire home* of their own
In the most delightful and fertile *ec-
lion of the country, where life i* really
n pleasure, than any other man now
living Dr. Hlmmons I* a Southerner |
by birth, n broad minded, kindly gen- j
tleman. who is uever happier than 1
when helping others to help them-
selves He would not mlsstute any-
thing for alt the wealth of the Rocke-
fellers, and any of our readers inter- |
ested in land in the sunny Southwest
can enter Into negotiation# with him
with th<- fullest assurance of a square
deal at any and all times.
The Ruling Passion.
Tiie young triun linked the banker
For Id# fair unit only child;
Tiie bunker nodded gruvely,
And then lu grimly smiled.
Amur- d, the voting ntnn heard hUn
Reply In hUMlncs# ptirnMc:
"I’ll huve to lilo your notice—
Conic back In sixty day#.”
OVItll KINK MILLION <(>,900,000)
HOLD Tills Y LA It.
Sale# I .owin' Single Hinder cigar# for
year 1907 more than.............W.aoo.ooo
Sulea lor 1906....................H.ROO.OOO
What n Bottler Can Soon re in
v Secur* In
160 Acres Grain* Grow in v Land FREE.
60 M»i*h*U Wh«$l l» lh« Aur
40 lo 90 Huth$U Otli lo lh# Arra.
3ft lo ftO lluilie'i H«rl$v lo lhi» Aero,
limber for Fencing ami lluiUlm** FREE.
Good I awi with 1 ovation.
SpUndid Railroad Fa*iliiiat and l-ow Raisa.
S« hoo’a and Chore lira C'onvaniant.
Satiafartorir Maik^li for all Production#.
< . sod * limato anil l*#rle« « Hmllli
t i.uii f« i .. Pi .1 a hi a I Nnontff
Homr of ih*i*tiol«*r»t rrnin i>rmtitcinir I andeIn
Rnallall*tic*nail i»tt<! All**rtu may now bo w
ijtilted In tliptfi moat livattliful und pruaporooff
i»«*t’tlt>ii* undrr tils
Revised Homestead Regulations
!>\ wbtt*h entry may In* mndr l»y proxy (on rrr-
lain condition*), by )l»r father, mother, son.
dnuirliior, brother or abater of Intrndltitf limua-
F.fllrv frr In mch nar laflOOO. For pnmphlrt,
"f,n*t (leal W#‘*t. purlieu Inr* »* to rut©*, mult's,
best time to uiol nher© to local?*, apply to
J. ft. CKAWrORD.
Mo. I.M W. Ninth Straot, ftanoao City, Mnaonrf.
Quality bring* the bu#mr#a.
CCCfiC are tiie kind yen randiv. 1
dlir.ua penilnn • »lAl..,urrill.«.A
J. J. H. (iaius.i * loa. Muatmaa. Mata.
True life should bo n perpetual
climbing upward. We should put our
faults under our feci, nnd make them
steps on which to lift ourselves daily
a ilttlo higher.—J. R. Miller.
YELLOW CLOTHES AHE IASIUIITI.Y.
Keep them w liite with Red Crn## Hull Blue.
All grocer# #ell large 2 oz. package, 5 cents.
The fox may lose his hair, but not
If Intrrrrtad In poultry, writ# for our new booklat
20 Years with Poultry
Illustrate) Itrlniful of fart* and up lo data Idea* fur
Uu< advftucod )*JUlliy rwiarr INS.E!
1**0. II. LACK CO., Omaha. Nrl>r.
Id ounce* to
—ntlirr .tarrlx-. only W ounce.—nine price and
“DEFIANCE" 18 SUPERIOR DUALITY.
nonpar NKW IIIWOVKKTl (Ire*
* iiul.k relief nnd i-nrc worn! raw-*
of i osiliiionlnl. nnd IU dny.' I rentini-iil Klll'llt
OIL U. 11. UHKKN St BOX#. 14o* K. An *#|», Ua.
5 STIFF, YES?
WET AND DAMP CAUSE
COLD IN THE JOINTS
The best swimmer is the first to
Mr*. IVInalow'n Soothing Syrup.
For children teethlu#, softens tiie irums, reduces In-
flammailon, allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c a bottle.
As a man dresses so he is esteemed.
Not "Just as Good”—It’s the Best
One box of Hunt's Cure is unfailing-
ly, unqualifiedly, and absolutely guar-
anteed to cure any form of Skin Dis-
ease. It is particularly active in
promptly relieving and permanently
curing all forms of itching known.
Eczema, Tetter, Ringworm and all
similar troubles are relieved by one
application; cured by one box.
i S-JACOBS OIL
TAKES OUT THE PAIN AT
ONCE, RE MOVES TH E STIFF-
NESS. PREVENTS ITS
RETURN. TOO. FINE FOR
BRUISES, SPRAINS AND
SO R E N E SS.
Price 25c and 50c.
Don’t l@ a Slave
Go Where Labor is Light, Returns Large
and Sure and Life is Worth Living.
South Texas Offers the Homeseeker the Best
Opportunity He Ever Had to Quickly
Acquire a Competence.
10 to 640 Acres of the Best Land the Sun Ever Shone On and Two Town
Lots for $210 Payable $10 a Month Without Interest.
Brownwood, Texas, April 26, 1907.
Dr. C. F. Simmons, San Antonio, Texas.
Dear Sir: —This is to certify that I have visited the country known as
the Simmons Ranch in Atascosa County, Texas, and am favorably im-
pressed with the outlook there. The land is a deep loam soil with a clay
foundation and is very fertile. The water and the climate cannot he excelled.
It is a good place for an investment. 1 can truthfully say it is just as
represented by Dr. Simmons. Respectfully,
J. V . 1 A 1
Investigate this before it is too late. Write today for literature, book of views
of the ranch and name of the nearest agent.
215 Alamo Plaza,
The highest path is pointed out by
the pure ideal of those who look up
to us, and who, if we tread less loftily,
may never look so high again.—Haw-
EGG BEARS LOVE ROMANCE.
It may be a blessed fortune for
Socrates that Xantippe didn’t keep a
diary to be published 2,000 years after
Positively cured by
these Little Pills.
They also relieve Dis-
tress from Dyspepsia, In-
digestion and Too Hearty
Eating. A perfect rem-
edy for Dizziness, Nau-
sea, Drowsiness, Bad
Taste in the Mouth, Coat-
ed Tongue, Pain in the
Side, TORPID LIVER.
SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS,
atom per. Beat remedy ever
One bottlo guaranteed to cun
*10 dozen of (trcKK1**1* and ha
on the blood and expels
sod and expels germ* of
known for marts in foaL
60c an*' *1 a bottle; *6 and
e tongue, or In feed. Ac'
all forms of dli
, One bottle gua____________________ ----- ....... . - ...
rH / 110 dozen of drugget* aRd harness dealers, nr Kent express paid I
IfV / manufacturers. Cut shows how to ponltic© throats. Our free
(4 ( Booklet gives every thing. Local agents wonted. Largest Belling
_ K horse remedy In existence—twelve yearn.
SPOHN MEDICAL CO.* CkemlKtand BseterlologbU, Coshen, lnds$ II* 8* As
Carries Woman's Name on Shell Ten
Years; Then Man Finds It.
Joplin; Mo.—An interstate romance,
hatched of an egg shipped from Joplin
to Winsted, Conn., is disclosed in a
dispatch announcing that Emil Laurit-
zoii of Winsted had observed the ad-
dress of Miss Louise Adcock of Jop-
lin on an egg from a case he was un-
packing; that through this incident a
correspondence had begun, and later
had terminated in a marriage engage-
ment and preparations for a trip to
There are no Adcocks living in Jop-
lin. Xo one named Louise Adcock
has been employed in Joplin commis-
sion houses, and the only tangible
clew that might throw light on the
Connecticut egg story comes through
the police department. C’apt. Tom
Lawson recalls that a woman named
Louise Adcock ran a huckster wagon
in the region round about Joplin about
ten years ago.
The presumption here is that Louise
Adcock wrote her name and address
on a dominicker egg which was des-
tined for cold storage, and that the
ancient egg has just reached Winsted
after ten years.
PILKS CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS.
PAZO OINTMENT is Kuaranteed to cqro any case
uf itching. Blind. Bleeding or Protruding Piles iD
6 to M days or money refunded. 50c.
Of course there is nothing new un-
der the sun, but almost any druggist
can give you something just as good.
IF TOXJ USE BALL BLUE,
Get Red Cross Ball Blue, the best Ball
Blue. Large 2 oz. package only 5 cents.
A man's ideal woman is one kind of
a pipe dream.
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
Genuine Must Bear
PLANTS, SEEDS. Best on earth.
| Free CataJojt Iirtern’l Nurseries,
W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No. 7, 1908.
SHOES AT ALL
r PRICES, FOR EVERY ^
MEN. BOYS, WOMEN, MISSES AND CHILDREN.
W. t. Douglsm maCtas and sells mora ■CA)
men’s tit. 60, $3.UU and 9il.SU shoes
__than any other manufacturer In tno
IKS’” world, becauao they hold their
she fie, th hotter, wear longer, and
e-vm nro of greater valuo than any other
ahoee In the world to-day, JS*tA
W. L. Douglas $4 and $5 Gilt Edge Shoes Cannot Be Equalled At Any Price
oar CAUTIOV. W. L. Douglas name and prioe is stamped on bottom. TnRe No Substitute.
U^?^TadrarPeIarTWLere- ^ ^W.T. J2T
When you need a medicine for women’s ills, we urge you earnestly to take Car- |
dui. Cardui is a woman’s medicine. It is not for men, but only for such women as ;|
suffer from the ills peculiar to women. Therefore, you should take
Wine of Cardui
if sick, becaus.e it has helped others who suffered as you do. Mrs. Bettie Arp, of
Menlo, Ga., writes: “I was troubled with female complaint for twelve months. The
doctors treated me, but did me little good, so I took Cardui, and it saved my life.”
WRITE FOR FREE BOOK
Write for Free 64-paee Book for Women, riving symptoms, cacses, home treatment and
valuable hint, on diet, exercises, etc. Sent free on request in plain wrapper, by email
prepaid. Ladies* Advisory Dept., The Chattanooca Medicine Co. Chattanooga, Tenn.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
DeGeer, R. I. The Freedom Express. (Freedom, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 45, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 20, 1908, newspaper, February 20, 1908; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc950727/m1/3/: accessed September 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.