The Lamont Record. (Lamont, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 30, 1908 Page: 2 of 8
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Cleanses the System Effect-
ually, Dispels tolas anutleaw
aches duo to Constipation;
Acts naturally, acts truly as
Best forMenVhmpn ana Cnilcr
io ^et its Denej'icial Ejects
Always Luv the Genuine which
nns'ilie jull name oj the Com-
Fig Syrup Co.
by *nom it is manufactured,printed on the
front of **\ ery package.
SOLD BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS
one aize only, regular price 5Q*f>*'-bollle.
COMPLAINTS MANY AND VARIED.
Complete Harmony Had to Obtain
“All clubs,” said the secretary, “keep
complaint books, and some of the com-
plaints set down in them are funny,
la our book yesterday a member com-
plained ‘that the hot water was al
ways cold, and moreover, there never
"A novelist last week had the nerve
to complain that his last new novel
hadn't been added to the club library.
“Young swells sometimes complain
about the club wines and cigarettes
and cigars in order to introduce brands
that they are touting for on the 6ly.
“Sometimes anonymous scandal soils
the complaint book's pages. Thus, last
year, appeared this entry about a very
“'Maj. Hawkins is flirting with too
many of our wives. By the way, he
■till owes that tenner—he knows to
HOME RECIPE FOR COLDS.
Will Break Up a Cold in 24 Hours or
Cure Any Cough That Is Curable.
Mix half pint of good whisky with
two ounces of glycerine and add one-
half ounce Concentrated oil of pine.
The bottle is to be well shaken each
time and used in doses of a teaspoon-
ful to a taulespoonful every four
hours. The Concentrated oil of pine
comes in one-half ounce vials packed
securely in tin screw top cases which
are intended to protect it from light and
retain all the original ozone. It is a
product of the laboratories of the
Globe Pharmaceutical Co., of Dayton,
Ohio, and is guaranteed under the Na-
tional Pure Food and Drug Act. Don't
use bulk oil of pine or Imitations of
Conoentrated. They are insoluble and
work havoc to the kidneys. Any drug-
gist has the Concentrated oil of pine.
Galen, Jr., Quits the Job.
‘How long have you been here?”
•eked a physician, when his little of
flee boy announced h.„ intention of re-
signing his job.
“Six months,” replied the boy.
“And you don’t like the doctor busi-
“Naw, it’s no good. I’m mighty sor-
ry I learned it.”
A TEST OF PRESERVATIVES.
Dr. Wiley Believe* * Poisonous Effects
Are the Cause of Prevalent
Washington.—Dr. H. W. Wiley, chief
of the Bureau of Chemistry of the de-
partment of agriculture reported Fri-
day to the house committee on ..grl-
culture the results of experiments con-
ducted by the bureau to determine tho
poisonous effect on the human system
of such drugs as borax, benzole acid,
bensoate of soda, sulphate of copper,
sulphur dioxide, formaldehyde and sali-
cylic acid, when contained In food
stufTs. Dr. Wiley said that the expul-
sion of those and kindred drugs from
the body is performed almost entirely
by the kidneys, and that he Is satis-
lied the term of American life would
be lengthened if the use of such drugs
in foods were wholly discontinued. Me
said he was convinced that kidney dis-
use, so prevalent among Americans, is
partly the result of constant introduc-
tion in the system of such preserva-
tive substances as bensoate of soda,
carried in foods. Discussing sulphur
dioxide and its injurious effects Dr.
Wiley told the committee of a discov-
ery just made by him that salt solution
is a perfect substitute for sulphur in
the whitening and drying of fruit. He
exhibited samples of apples dried ex-
perimentally by the bureau. The sul-
phured fruit was not so white or ten-
der as the salt cured.
No Primary Agreement.
Topeka, Kan.—The conference com-
mittee from the house and senate lias
been unable to agree on a compromise
primary election bill. It has agreed,
however, that it will report a disagree-
ment when the legislature meets Mon-
day if the members cannot find a
means of compromising their differ-
ences. The majority favors the split
primary and the minority the direct
primary which provides for the nomi-
nation of United States senator with
the state officers.
Made the Colored Brother Happy.
Augusta, Ga.—John D. Rockefeller
occupied his first Sunday morning in
Augusta this winter in listening to a
sermon in the Tabernacle Baptist
church (colored) by Rev. C. T. Walker.
Walker got out of a sick bed to preach
when informed that Rockefeller would
be one of his congregation. After the
sermon. Rockefeller held a conference
with Walker in the latter’s study,
when he “made a very generous dona-
tion to the church.”
Michigan May Folllow Karlas.
Lansing, Michigan.—A dras;ic pro-
hibition proposal was unanimously and
favorably reported in the constitu-
tional convention Friday by the com-
mittee on liquor affairs. The section
reads as follows: ‘The manufacture
and sale of malt brewed , vinous and
intoxicating liquors shall be forever
prohibited in the state after May 1,
1909, except for scientific sacramental
and medical purposes."
Hogs Rushed to Market.
Kansas City.—In the first 23 days of
January 400,000 hogs were received at
the Kansas City stock yards and 45,-
000 at the Fowler yards. This is 50,-
000 more hogs than ever have been
received in Kansas City in any whole
month. On Wednesday 10,000 hog3
were killed by the Armour Packing
company which was 4,000 more than
was ever handled at the plant in one
Moravian Barley and Speltz,
•two great cereals, makes growing and fat
setting hogs and cattle possible in Dak.
Mont., Ida., ('(do., ye«. everywhere, and
*dd to above Silver’s Billion Dollar Grass,
the 12 ton Hay wonder Teosinte, which
'produces 80 tons of green fodder per acre,
Emperor William Oat prodigy, etc., and
stiier rare farm seeds that they offer.
/PST CUT THIS OUT AND RETURN IT
with 10c in stamps for packing, etc., to the
John A. Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis.,
•rd get their big catalog and lots of farm
eiefed samples K. & W.
Not for Murphy.
Mr. Murphy—Oi want to buy a pair
CJ©rk—Here’s something I believe
will just suit you. It’s a suede glove
Mr. Murphy—Niver, begorra! Oi
want Irish gloves. Swade gloves, in-
dadel—Kansas City Times.
Important to Mothe.-o.
Examine carefully every bottle o
CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that it
in Use For Over liO Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In the Language.
“Some one has said that a kiss is
rAe language of love,” remarked the
Ijpoung man in the parlor scene.
“Well,” rejoined the fair maid on
’the far end of the sofa, "why don’t you
get busy and say something?”
OVER NINE MILLION (0.200,0001
SOLD THIS YEAH.
Bales Lewis’ Single Binder cigars for
wear 1907 more than.......-.....9.J#00,<MH*
Riles for 1906....................8,600,000
Osin .............-........... 700,000
Quality brings the business.
Primary Law in Illinois.
Springfield, 111.—The senate Thurs-
day passed the Jones primary
elctlon bill and adjourned until 10
o’clock Friday morning. The Jones
bill was later presented in the house,
read for the first time and made a spe-
cial order for next Tuesday morning
at 10 o'clock, after which the house
adjourned until 5 o’clock Saturday
Conditions Serious in Portugal.
Paris.—The Madrid correspondent of
the Echo de Paris telegraphs that he
is informed that the situation in Por-
tugal is grave and that Premier
Franco has asked the king to suspend
the constitutional guarantees. The
correspondent adds that commerce is
prostrated and.the Bourse is paralyzed.
Closed New York Bank.
New York.—Comptroller of the Cur-
rency William B. Ridgely Sunday or-
dered the National Bank of North
America closed for liquidation and ap-
pointed Charles B. Hanna, national
bank examiner, as receiver.
Again Ask Balloon Bids.
Washington.—General Allen, chid
officer Thursday issued specifications
and invited proposals for building a
dirigible balloon for the use of tha
Fire in Iowa Wagon Works.
Clinton, Iowa.—Fire Sunday caused
$150,000 damage to Fish Brothers
wagon works. The insurance is $100/
ST. LOUIS, MO„ Jan. 25. — COT-
TON—Listless; middling. 12Kc;
sales, none; receipts, 2 bales; ship-
ments, 574 bales; stock, IS,881 bales.
NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 25, — COT-
TON — Spot, firm; low ordinary,
8 1-Sc nominal; ordinary, 8 lf»-l*»c
nominal; good ordinary, 10 3-8c nom-
inal; iow middling. 115-8c; middling,
12 l-8c: good middling, 12 916c; mid-
dling fair. 13H0c; fair. 131M6c
nominal; sales, 3,47fi bales; receipts,
4,509 bales; stock, 306,687 bales. Fu-
tures closed: January, 12.01c; Feb-
ruary, 11.70c nominal; March, 11.04c;
April, ll.COc nominal; May, 11.00c;
June, 11.Otic nominal; July, 1159c.
GALVESTON. Jan. 25. — COTTON
—Steudy; 12 Vic.
To Have Another Show.—The 101
Ranch w ill have a wild west show oa
the road during the coming season,
opening in March and touring the en-
More Cities of First Class. — Gov.
Haskell has issued proclamations de-
claring Ada. Hartshorne and Purcell
cities of the first class. Each has
over 2,500 population.
Free From Murder Charge.—F. W.
Pago, of Hardy, has been acquitted
of the murder of .1. S. Thompson,
which occurred October 21, at Hardy,
by a jury in the district court. Page
engaged in a quarrel with Thompson
and struck him a fatal blow with a
billiard cue. The plea of the defend-
ant was self-defense.
Acquitted of Murder Charge. — Dr.
E. Rankin was acquitted of the mur-
der of John Mitchell at Sulphur. De-
fense pleaded the unwritten law and
the jury was out only ten minutes.
Dr. Rankin out the throat of Dr.
Mitchell to threads stx weeks ago
when he returned home and found
Mitchell in his wife's room.
Stepped to Door; Shot — Officers
have been unable to find any trace of
the murderers of F. A. Coyle, who
was killed near Dow. It is thought
that the assailants are McAlester
thugs. Coyle was called from his
home about 8:30 o'clock in the even-
ing by two men. As he stepped to
the door he was shot and killed. The
motive for the crime is not known.
New President at Stillwater. — Dr.
.T. H. Connell of Dallas. Tex., has
I een elected by the state board of
agriculture president of the state
agricultural and mechanical college
at Stillwater, succeeding President
A. C. Scott, who resigned several
weeks ago. Dr. Connell has been at
the head of agricultural colleges of
Kentucky, Texas and Mississippi.
Would Go to Denver. — Hon. Wm.
IT. Murray, speaker of the House, has
announced his candidacy for dele-
gate at large to the national demo-
cratic convention and gives out the
following: “To the Democrats of
Oklahoma: I desire to be a delegate
to the national democratic conven-
tion which meets in Denver in July.
Am too busy with the legislature to
look after my interests and therefore
call upon my friends in the local pre-
cincts to do so for me, if they be-
lieve I will advocate the right kind
of a platform. I am for Bryan for
president and I request my friends to
secure an endorsement for me in
each precinct or voting box demo-
cratic convention instructing their
delegates to the county convention,
and that each county convention in-
struct their delegates to the state
convention for me for one of the
delegates from the state at large to
the national convention. If elected I
will thus owe the same to the com-
mon people of the state and will
gladly defend their rights and inter-
ests in said convention.”
Winter Many Cattle. — Fully 9,000
cattle are being wintered near Brok-
en Arrow in the eastern part of Tulsa
county. It is estimated that $25,000
will he paid for feed and pasture to
Free Quail For the Poor. — Twenty
thousand quail packed in egg cases
were seized at Enid at the Rock Is-
land depot by Sheriff Campbell.
Judge Cullison ordered part of the
quail distributed among the poor of
the city and the balance sold.
Will Not Abandon Ft. Reno.—Fort
Reno military reservation, located
west of El Reno, will not he aband-
oned by the war department, accord-
ing to a decision given by the secre-
tary of war in response to an inquiry
made by the El Reno Commercial
Club through Congressman Fulton.
The property will be used as a re-
mount depot for testing mules and
horses for the army and will utilize
all the resources of the reservation.
Between 1.500 and 2,000 animals will
be kept there. The reservation con-
tains 9,493 acres. The depot will be
established as soon a* possible.
Collecting In New Hampshire.
A New Hampshire man tells of ft
tight-fisted man of affairs In a town
of that state, who until recently had
nevor been observed to take an inter-
est In church matters. Suddenly, how-
ever, ho became a regular attendant
at divine service, greatly to the
astonishment of his fellow towns-
“What do you think of the case or
jld Ketchum?” said one of tho busi-
ness men of the placo to a friend. "Is
t true that he has got religion?”
"Well, hardly," replied the other.
‘The fact is, it’s entirely a matter of
business with him. I am in a posi-
tion to know that about a year ago he
loaned tho pustor $50, which the lat-
ter was unable to pay. So there re-
mained nothing for Ketchum but to
;ako it out in pew rent."—Sunday
CUTICURA CURED FOUR
Bouthern Woman Suffered with Itch-
ing, Burning Rash—Three Little
Babies Had Skin Troubles.
"My baby had a running sore on his
leek and nothing that I did for it took
•tfect until I used Cuticura. My face
vas nearly full of tetter or some sim-
lar skin disease. It would itch and
jurn so that I could hardly stand it.
Two cakes of Cuticura Soap and a box
)f Cuticura Ointment cured me. Two
rears after it broke out on my hands
ind wrist Sometimes I would go
learly crazy for it itched so badly. I
vent back to my old stand-by, that
iad never failed me—one set of Cuti-
:ura Remedies did the work. One
jet also cured my uncle's baby whose
lead w’as a cake of sores, and another
laby who was in the same fix. Mrs.
Lillie Wilcher. 770 Eleventh St, Chat-
;anooga, Tenn., Feb. 16, 1907.”
The Reason for Marrying.
"They say that he married her for
“And what did he do when she lost
"He lost his reason.”—Harvard
Do You Eat Pie?
If not you are missing half the pleasure of
Ife. Just order from your grocer a few
>ackages of “OUK-FIE” and learn how
(asy It Is to make Lemon, Chocolate and
bustard pies that will please you. If your
;rocer won't supply you, go to one who will
It is vain to be always looking to-
wards the future, and never acting to-
Clear white clothes are a sign that, the
housekeeper uses Red Cross Ball Blue.
Large 2 oz. package, 5 cents.
By the way, are you acquainted with
any man who flatters his wife!
Thousands of American women
in our homes are daily sacrificing
their lives to duty.
In order to keep tho home neat
and pretty, the children well dressed
and tidy, women overdo. A femalo
weakness or displacement is often
brought on and they sutler in silenoe,
drifting along from bad to worse,
knowing well that they ought to
have help to overcome tho pains and
aches which daily make life a burden.
It is to these faithful women that
LYDIA E.PINKH AM’S
comes as a boon and a blessing,
as it did to Mrs. F. Ellsworth, of
Mayville, N. Y., and to Mrs. W. P.
Boyd, of Beaver Falls, Fa., who says
"I was not able to do my own work,
owing to the female trouble from which
I suffered. Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vege-
tableCoinpound helped me wonderfully,
and I am so weU that I can do as big a
day’s work as I ever did. I wish every
sick woman .vouid try it.
FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydia E. Pink*
ham’s Vegetable Compound, mada
from roots and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for female ills,
and has positively cured thousands of
women w’ho have been troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcera-
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, that bear-
ing-down feeling, flatulency, indiges-
tion,dizziness,or nervous prostration.
Why don’t you try it ?
Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick
women to write her for advice.
She has guided thousands to
health. Address, Lynn, Mass.
“OUCH, OH MY BACK’*
NEURALGIA, STITCHES, LAMENESS, CRAMP
TWINGES. TWITCHES FROM WET OR DAMP
ALL BRUISES. SPRAINS, A WRENCH OR TWIST
THIS SOVEREIGN REM EDY TH EY CAN’T RESIST
ST JACOBS OIL
Price 25c and 50c
To Farmers Everywhere
Why Work Yourselves to Death Trying
to Make a Living:.
Go to Southwest Texas Where the Land is Fertile and Grows Enor-
mously Profitable Crops With Little Labor.
Read This Carefully.
Enid, Oklahoma, April 13, 1907.
Dr. C. F Simmons, San Antonio, Texas:
Mv Dear Sir—I was down on your Atascosa County ranch, and meat
four days in looking it over. It is a great tract of land; the finest *ar9*
body of land I was ever on. In the four days I spent on it I am sure I did
not see forty acres that could not be cultivated.
The soil is dark and chocolate sandy loam, and some black, waxy with *
little sand, but no blow sand. I took soil ffom different pastures, and
found the land all URderlaid with a good clay foundation.
In my opinion, this land, with proper cultivation, will produce every-
thing that can be grown from Maine to California. 1 never saw a more fer-
tile body of land anywhere.
Such land as this, if located in Oklahoma, would sell for $50 an acre.
The entire tract is within the artesian belt The water from these
wells that l saw and drank, was good for all purposes.
1 carried one of your ‘‘New llome Sweet Home” books with me snd
compared the views shown by you in it with what I eaw, and found every-
thing just as represented. I have read your description of this property,
and you have not overdrawn it in any way. No one can realize what s
splendid opportunity this is to get a good home for a very little money in
the finest climate and on the richest land in the world, until he sees it.
I will be very glad to answer any one who want* to know what I know
about your land. With best vrahes, I remain.
Yours very truly, J. 8. LIGHTFOOT.
Dr. C. F. Simmons has divided his ranch and is selling from 10 to 640 acres
and 2 town lots for $210.00 payable $10.09 a month without interest. Write
today for booklet and set of views of the ranch and name of nearest agent.
DR. C. F. SIMMONS,
215 Alamo Plaza. San Antonio, Texas*
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Bradfield, O. J. The Lamont Record. (Lamont, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 30, 1908, newspaper, January 30, 1908; Lamont, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc956976/m1/2/: accessed November 13, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.