Guthrie Daily News. (Guthrie, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 5, No. 1339, Ed. 1 Saturday, November 18, 1893 Page: 3 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
tjliTlliUl', NKWS: UUTilltll OKLAHOMA lEKttliOtU, NOVEMBER is. iSUli.
CHILD BIRTH • • •
• • • MADE EASY!
" Mothers' Friend m is a Scientific-
ally prepared Liniment, every ingre*
ilicnt of recognized value and in
constant use by the medical pro-
lusion. The*e ingredients are com-
bined in a manner hitherto unknown
• FRIEND" •
WILL DO all that .s claimed for
it AND MORE. It Shortens Labor,
Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to
9 Life of Mother and Child. Book
to " Mothers "mailed FREE, con-
taining valuable information anj
ftcntliv ejipiCfcN on reccipt (.1 | t i. c |1 ;• i ] • r
BRAOFIElD REGULATOR CO.. Atlanta. G«.
BOLD 1 V ALL 1 HUUUI8T8
Now That the I mp* %r* Farmer* \rr
ItfglniiiiiK tit Spui Varn*.
itli the coming « f the equinoctial
storm Dutches county farmers jjet a
chance to sit down und think over the
incidents of the lust hummer, says a
Pouphkeephie correspondent of the
New York Sun, and from reports so far
received the crop of snake stories is up
to the average. "Pop" Hall, of l'odunk
Hollow, the best judge of whisky on
the whole bog ridge, cornea to the
front with a series of remarkable tales.
which arc vouched for l y his nearest
neighbor, ••Squar" Ueacli. He says that
the 14th of last June, shortly after sun-
up, while he whs catching trout out of
Jones' brook by the old-fashioned
method of tickling them uuder the
belly, he saw a mammoth water snake
mesmerize a toad, getting the latter so
completely under his control that \\ hen
he finally swallowed him the victim
did not so much as wink the other eye.
The toad, as '*PopM Hall tells the story.
was sitting on the bank of Jones'
brook ruminating over a particularly
delicious insect it hud just enveloped.
when his snakeship cautiously poked
his glossy nose from beneath the
swamp grass near by and fixed his
beady optics on the toad lioth remained
perfectly quiet for several minutes.
when the toad began to twitch, and a
slimy substance oozed from its skin.
The convulsions passed over in a few
minutes, when the snake slowly wrig-
gled up to its prey and in the course
of half an hour had completely swal-
lowed it. "Pop" Hall, in the presence
of "Squar" Ueacli, killed the snake
and released the toad, which was none
the worse for its entombment.
Along about the latter part of Aug-
ust "Pop*' killed a black snake in
Reach's meadow, which bad a two- ] rho*e wonderful (lIsntN In Town,
pound and a half bullhead stuck ill its i |j wiali to sen them call on Lillic &
throat by its horns, which penetrated | o„., lien fro & Co., A. <\ llixoti, McNulty
the skin on both sides and were plain- j , N wallaee and ask tor Hoggs'
ly visible on the outside of the reptile. j LUlll. (JiHlll \*\\\^ Kvery bottle gunr-
All organ, in tlrsi clinm
of Reaves Bros.
;: -t r
Kurkiin's Arlaea Salvo.
fbe b«-st salve in the world foi cuti
.mines, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
ores* totter, chapped bauds, chilblains,
corn*, and all skin eruptions, and posi-
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It
minrantted to give perfect satisfaction,
r iMoncv refunded. Price 25 cents pci
•• •. For sale bv Sntonian Drug Co.
and P. B. Lillic & Co
General C'ollo lor.
A. C. Offhausen. generiil collector
for the city of Guthrie, oflices with
Lawyers. D. Decker, over Guthrie
Natioual bank. Mr. Offhausen is one
of the most reliablo and energctic col-
lectors in the territory. II 8-lm
The Army Itill.
Is not the one that worries im but the
doctor's bill. Keep a supply of Beggs
family medicines on hand and reduce
your doctor's bills U."> per cent. Sold by
Lillic & Co., Hen fro & Co.. A. C. llixon,
MeNulty and J. N. Wallace.
Shiloh'* Cure, the Ureal Cough and
croup(Mr.-.i-for .«!.■ i>) . . y p have iliauiruratetI the most sensational sale of Men s,
ize oonlain, twcnty-flvc tlott*, onlT WW 1
Children love it. b\ 11.1.illir .V Co. t:1) * * (
Cio to the l'nbiii' narlN-r *!i"P fur Hoys' and Children s Suits and Overcoats ever before attempte
I or Beat. * il,nrr 1 4- **n 1 1 <1 aii1\I tr i fii\o \ ' \*j*ii t < \ m\Tojt lo'ot o ^
in this territory. It will doubly repay you to investigate.
All kinds of lcgttl blanks for sale lit tlie 11 . n(.tiou s(utt": 1H> 0(l(ls ail(l ellds', I Hit hlilHlt. IICW, fl'esl)
Capital City Book Store. ll-'MI
A tUree-rooui house
at tb is office.
Furnished. Call |
Hut the most remarkable snake that
••Pop" came across was at Hullis' pond
early in September. It was a milk
snake and lay under a pile of old logs
which "Pop" pulled down in search of
dry timber for a camp tire. W hen the
lirst log was disturbed the snake
glided out. followed by eleven young
ones, who, to "Pop's" amazement, dis-
appeared down their mother's throat.
That same day. under the dam at Hull-
is' pond. "Pop" captured a pound and
a half trout with a "coachman," and
hanging to the trout's tail was a water
snake three feet long. He believes
that the snakograbbed the trout just
: s the latter made a dash for a fly.
WHERE THE WIDOW IS STRONG.
Mia I* Let* KisetInf. t'Mder tauU« Man
auil la CuiiuIiik lu flattery.
The peculiar charm of the widow is
derived from the broader views she ac-
quires during her marriage, says the
san Francisco Argonaut. Herconnubial
experience taught her to be unselfish,
considerate, sympathetic, and these
are, above all other attributes, those
which go straight to the heart of a
man. A widow understand! men. She
sees down into the recesses of their
hearts. She knows bow t feign that
>hc appreciates them. She is familiar
with their weak spots. She knows
what form of subtle Hat tcry will sub-
due them and what will disgust tlieni.
slie has learned what things to say and
what things to leave unsaid. She is
aware that man is a selfish beast, and
that, to effect bis capture, a woman
must efface herself and shape her con-
versation and behavior so that lie shall
be the main object in view. Most men
are always thinking of themselves,
their aims, their hopes, their fears,
their pursuits, their appearance. It is
the cunningest form of flattery for n
woman to make it appear that these
are the things in which she is inter-
ested; this the bright widow can do
until she infatuates her man.
The unmarried girl is like the man.
She. too, is always thinking of herself.
She is impatient when the conversa-
tion is diverted from her charms and
her thoughts. Her idea of the world
is that it is a small shrine in which she
sits 011 a pedestal and the man kneels
at her feet. Now, she may be pretty
and sweet, with cheeks like roses and
a voice like music, but the kneeling
posture becomes fatiguing after a
time. The man longs to rise to his
feet and stretch himself. This strikes
the girl as evidence of unappreciative-
uessand indifference,and she resents it
Her idea is that permission to worship
at her pretty feet, ought to be enough
for any man. She knows that she is di-
vine, and what more can any man ask
than to bask in the light of her divin-
ity'.1 In a word, she is selfish, conceit-
ed. inconsiderate and thoughtless, and,
after a careful study of her. men leave
her to woo a willow.
The World'* I ulr
Are those who use Beggs' Blood Puri-
fier. II purifies the blood, makes the
skin clear and the complexion beautiful.
Try a bottle and not" Hi wonderful ef-
fects. Soli and guaranteed by Lillic \
Co,, J. N. Wallace, A. C. llixon. Renfro
Don't Korifi't to Kenierabcr
That impure unhealthy blood is present
in all, and the direct cause of many dis-
eases from which we suffer. Scrofula,
rheumatism ami and specific diseases
which have ravaged the earth and poi-
soned the blood of nations for genera-
tions, and are the evil parents of iudis-
cribable honors are under absolute con-
trol of P. P. P., the only infallible blood
The P. P. P. blood cure has positively
cured numerous cases of scrofula and
salt rheum in a short time, where all
other blood purifiers have tailed.
Pleasant to lake; applicable to diseases
if infancy or old age. For sale by J M.
Craig & Co.
and winter merchandise, for wear, lit and workmanship can only
be excelled in the largest cities in the country.
Sensational Prices on Men's Suits.
Hats and Neckw -ar
Sioux l.ove < f
1 he Indians have become extremely
fond of coffee, which is largely issued
to them, and which they have learned
to prepare well. They have it at.
every meal, and often between times.
Pile squaws are good breadmakers, too,
baking it before the tire in cakes like
loaves, crusted equally on all sides,
stewed dog is the piece de resistance
of dancing feasts and meals of cere-
mony. and perhaps the flesh would not
have tasted badly even to us, had we
not witnessed the dreadful prelim-
inaries t< its cooking. One killing
took place before our eyes just outside
the lodge. An old woman caught the
unfortunate cur and held it flat on the
ground while an old man beat out its
brains with a club. The carcass was
then held over the fire long enough to
singe off all the hair, after which it
was carved into small pieces. The two
cooks paused long enough in their op-
eration to devour the raw liveras their
perquisite. Some tribes always roast
the dog, but these Sioux boiled or
l.adjr .Mayor***' t'lislu.
i lie laii.v mayoress of York is the
only mayoress in Knglanil who wears
1111 official chain. At the beginning of
1 he seventeenth century aehain waa
presented to the then lady mayoress,
Mild ItAt been handed down ever sine*
H.iwt'n. "'• On1* Hooit'n.
Hood's Snrsnpnrillti i* carefully pre-
pared front narsutpnrilln. Dandelion,
Mandrake. Hock, WpslMewit, .Ituiiper
licrrics and other well known remedies,
liy a peculiar combination, proportion
and process, giving <<• Hood's Sat'sapa-
rllln curative powers not pos essed by
other medicine*. II effect* remarkable
l ines when other preparations fail.
HuoU 1 FilU cure blUoutuMi
Mr. A. L. Armstrong, an old druggist
and a prominent citizen of this cntcr-
prUluu town, says: "I sell some forty
different kinds of cough medicines, but
have never in my experience sold so
much of any one article as I have of Bal-
lard's llorehound Syrup. All who use it
say il is the most perfect remedy for
cough, cold, consumption anil all
diseases of the throat and lungs they
have ever tried.' it is a specllle for croup
and whooping cough. I will relieve a
cough in one minute. Contains no
opiates. Solti by Wallace \ Mulb'l.
Hiillm'tlN Sii"w l.inloipiit.
This liniment is different in cumpoBi-
tiou from any other liniment on the
market, it is a scientific discovery which
results in it being the most penetrating
liniment ever known There are numer-
ous white imitations, which may he rec-
ommended because they pay the seller
greater profit, llewarc of these and
demand Ballard's Snow Liniment. It
positively cures rheumatism, neuralgia,
sprains, bruises, wounds, elite sciatic
and inflammatory rheumatism, burns,
scalds, sore feet, contracted muscles,
still joints, old sores, pain 111 back, liat 1)
wire cuts, sore chest or throat, and is
especially bene!,, ial in paralysis Sold
by Wallace St Mullci.
S. 11, Clifford. New t assel, Wis., w as
troubled with neuralgia and rheumatism,
his stomach was disordered, his liver was
affected to an alarming degree, appetite
fell away, and lie was terribly reduced in
flesh and strength. Three bottfes of
Electric Bitters cured:him.
Edward Shephard, of Harrisburg, 111.,
had a running sore on his leg of eight
years standing, l.'seil three bottles of
Electric Hitters and seven boxes of Buck-
lin's Arnica Savle, and his leg is sound
and well, John Speaker, Cata-vlia, Ohio,
had five large lever sores on his leg, doc-
ors said he was incurable. One bottle of
Electric Bitters and one box of Bucklin's
Arnica Salve cured him entirely. Sold
by F. 11 Lillic it Co. and Seatouian Drug
A Soiiinl ijivi'i Miikfs 11 Will Man.
Are you bilious, constipated or
troubled with jaundice, sick headache,
bad taste in mouth, foul breath, coated
tongue, dyspepsia, indigestion, hot dij
skill, pain ill back and between the
shoulders, chills and fever, etc.? If you
have any of these symptoms your liver is
out of order, and your blood is slowly
being poisoned, because your liver does
not act properly. Heruine will cure
any disorder of the liver, stomach or
bowels. II has 110 equal as a liver medi-
cine. Price "1 cents. Free trial bottles
at Wallace .S; Mullet's.
tirnnil Canon itfColorailo liivi'r.
On the Santa Fe route, in northern
Arizona, 1,20.-1 from Kansas Citv, is the
town of Flagstaff. A tri-weekly stage
line runs from Flagstaff to the grand
canon of the Colorado river. More than
a mile in depth, this is the subliinest of
gorges -si Titan of chasms. Twenty \o-
semites might be hidden unseen below,
and Niagara would look scarcely larger
than a brook.
Don't fail to visit this first wonder of
the world. You can "rend up "about it
by asking <!. T. Nicholson, G. I*. & T. A.,
A. T. & s. F. n. It. Co., Topeka, Kansas,
to mail \ oii a free copy of an Illustrated
book describing this terrainoognita. The
book is no common affair, but is enter-
tainingly written, beautifully illustrated
and a gem of the printer's art.
MONEY TO LOAN
Farms and City
Pi operty for Sale. 11>
fact, we are out for a sens;
(iood, liout st,
Houses & Store Rooms ready to wear clothing never was and perhaps never will he
sold at the prices we have made for this great sensational sale.
We have not the space to <jiiote prices; come and sec us and
reliable goods for less money than you pay for inferior stuff'
Sec iif* before buying else-
where. We sell by the KM)
pounds, ton or ear load, de-
livered to any part of city.
elsewhere. Attend this sale. It will save you money.
We liSlldle Hie following
PIU )NTKN A<
HENRY LINN. Prop.
of cod-liver oil presents a
easy of assimilation, and
an appetizer; these are
everything to those who
are losing llesh '.ind
strength. The combina-
tion of pure cod-liver >>il,
the greatest of all fat pro-
ducing foods, with 1 lypo- ^
phosphites, provides a re- !
markable agent for Quid-
Flesh Building in all ail-
ments that arc associated
with loss of flesh.
W. T. CANNON,
Pawn Brokeh and Jeweler.
Muncy to IjOnll oh Valuable Securities.
fJiainontls, watches, jewelcry, guns,
revolvers etc. Watches, jewelery sew-
ing machines, musical instruments etc,,
for sale at about one half valtu\
Watch reputing a specialty.
| 1 Kstey organ tJ15.au
i 1 Mason & Hamlin organ 26.00
| 1 Sterling organ 25.00
it 'leaning watches. —50 cents to 1.00
Mainsprings 75 " " 125
Crystals 15 *' " 25
Jewelery reparing of all kimls.
Spectacle fitting a specialty.
<; ANSON'S, 120K Second St.
IM ■ 4l li door South of Postotfice.
St. Louis Republic,
TWICE A WEEK,
Two For One.
By special arrangements with the publish-
ers we are able to offer HOME AND FARM in
combination with THE NEWS for the price of
our paper alone. The annual subscription
price of THE WEEKLY NEWS is $1. To every
subscriber who renews now and pays in ad-
vance we will send him
or two papers for the price of one.
HOME AND FARM is recognized as the
MOM 10 AM) I1'A KM
public is uniiuesti inablv the best and
most complete national news journal in
I he I nited Mates. It lias led thellirlil
fur tariff reform and stands without a
rival as the leading and representative
democratic papjr of the country. In,
the general and usual features which
are common to big weekly newspapers,
it challenges comparison with the best, _ , , ... i • , •
besides its three st.rikn.gi> original feat-1 |eader m enterprising agricultural journalism.
ures, which 110 weekly can claim, i hese 1 => *=*
First—An issue in two «cetion> *a< 1
week, one each on evt-ry Tnesilav ti
Friday—t hut is in eff«ct a semi-w ekh
for the price of a weekly.
Second—Five sepniate editions e «•<
issue, one entire pajre heir'? clcmjied ii\«
times, so as to giv«- the peopl. ot Mi
sunn, Illinois,Texas, Arkansas and Kan
*as complete ami minute detail of then
state alTairs without burdening tin
reader ot any one state with the unin
terestiug happenings of otherstates.
Third- Jsixtcell pages, seven column>
each, every week in the tour wintei
mouths, and nut less than fourteen
pages any week, making an average <d
nior ' than a hundred columns ever>
week and an aggregate of nearly six
thousand per annum. This makc>THl-
ukly in thr
It has i ec tly been enlarged to sixteen pages,
and is rnor au ict ve .!i i,i aver. its. iist of
•jontributois nL ..; ti. , ii.tinjs practical
armers all over th country, ks Mjrne De-
partment is unsurpassed. it3 department
devoted to children is a well bpr .1^ of pleasure
in every household. Renew your subscription
;o THE NEWS and get this great agricultural
REPUBLIC the largest weekly ill the |
^"li'vondlomimriVoiiiiie'iUrgesi.' and home journal FREE FOR ONE YEAR.
* aud the be,t. Subscribe at once. I .
For sample copies of Hone and i'ariTi write
Sample copies will be i
cut free on appli- \
, St. Louis, Mo. j
to Home and Farm, Louisville, Ky.
t'r.li.r.il bj Scott A Down., OU.mUtfc
N. York. Bold hi >11 drugf un.
res Consumption, CotiKhn, Croup, Sor©
Thront . Sold by all on n Guarantee.
, , i• side, Uack or Che^t Shiloh's Porous
Phtster vLlt e' v« gre:^t fiati f;iction.— 5 cents.
Mrs l H. IIftv.kins,(,hattanoo(ra,T<'iin..6ays:
"Job's I'ltalizcr 'SAVi'.U 'H LIVE. I
niHKiibr it i he best remedy foradebilitateqMtem
I rver uwl.'* l or IKspcpsia, Liver or Kidney
truuljlc ^ • -Vfis. Price V > <•: -.
DSwirR E M E DY.
lector tor ttssuceiissful treatmentiRfurntahed
; free. Shiloh's Kemedlci) are sold by ns on a
! BiinrdDtee to give satisfaction.
, Sold br F. U. 1.II.UF, i (.'< •
PABST BEER ON
The Only Complete Bowlir
i in: most i:lk<;am sf\lqox in t-
I'onu'r Vila* and Second Street.
III I % 11
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.
Guthrie Daily News. (Guthrie, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 5, No. 1339, Ed. 1 Saturday, November 18, 1893, newspaper, November 18, 1893; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metapth350093/m1/3/: accessed December 5, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.